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Town of Ipswich 
Massachusetts 

1995 Annual Report 





BOARD OF SELECTMEN: 

Seated (1-r) Edward 6. Rauscher, Patrick J. McNally (Chairman), William E. George, 
Standing (1-r) James R. Engel, Robert H. Leet 



Cover: Fireworks at the Ipswich Middle School as part of the 50th Anniversary 
Celebration of the End of World War II. Photo courtesy of Lew Joslyn. 



IPSWICP, MA 01938 



ANNUAL REPORT 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 



1995 



REACH STICKER APPLICATION 



DATE 



NAME 



ADDRESS 



VEHICLE YEAR AND MODEL 

OWNED 

Name: 

Address: 



STICKER NUMBER 



LEASED 



TELEPHONE NUMBER 
REGISTRATION NUMBER" 
COMPANY- ISSUED 



REQUIREME NT S 



AUTO REGISTRATION 
COMPANY VEHICLE 

SUMMER RESIDENT 



SUMMER FULL-SEASON 
RESIDENT (TENANT) 

PERMANENT RESIDENT 



If LEASED a copy of the lease agreement 

A letter from the Company, stating the Vehicle is assigned to 
the applicant and said vehicle is principally garaged in 
Ipswich. 

Applicant who owns Real Estate (or Little Neck summer 
camp) Your Real Estate Tax bill will be looked-up in office. 

Copy of rental agreement or landlord's receipt of rent. 

Registration on the Town Census List. If you have not 
registered this year through the annual Census forms, kindly 
do so at the Town Clerk's Office, as this will speed-up the 
process of issuance. Registration does not require 
that you vote. 



DEAR TAXPAYER: 

If you wish to purchase a Beach Sticker by mail, please fill out the 
front of the application and return by mail to: 

Treasurer/Collector 

P.O. Box 608 
Ipswich, MA 01938 

For each sticker requested you will need a separate application. 
You can make additional copies at various locations. Along with 
each application you will need to send a copy of your registration. 
a self-addressed stamped envelope, and a check in the appropriate 
amount. Beach Stickers are $3.00 each. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

i 

Roster of Town Officials and Committees 3 

April 3 , 1995 Annual Town Meeting 7 

Operating Budget 9 

May 22 , 1995 Special Town Meeting 29 

October 23 , 1995 Special Town Meeting 31 

Board of Selectmen 48 

Town Manager 49 

Department of Public Safety 50 

Police Department 50 

Fire Division 51 

Animal Control 52 

Harbors 53 

Shellfish 54 

Emergency Management 55 

Department of Public Works 55 

Public Works Divisions 55 

Cemetery/Parks Department 57 

Solid Waste Advisory Committee 58 

Department of Code Enforcement 59 

Building 59 

Health 59 

Zoning Board of Appeals 60 

Department of Planning and Development 61 

Planning Board 62 

Master Plan Commission 63 

Conservation Commission 64 

Historical Commission 65 

Housing Partnership 66 

Department of Human Services 66 

Recreation Department 66 

Teen Services 68 

Council On Aging 69 

Department of Utilities 70 

Electric Department 70 

Water Division 70 

Wastewater Division 70 

Ipswich Public Library 71 

Finance Department 73 

Accounting Office 73 

Treasurer/Collector 73 

Assessors Office 74 

Town Clerk 74 

Elections and Registrations 77 



TABLE OF CONTENTS (CONTINUED) 

Ipswich Cultural Council 78 

Open Space Committee 79 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee 79 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 80 

Commuter Rail Committee 81 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 81 

Cable Television Advisory Board 84 

Ipswich Housing Authority 84 

Government Study Committee 85 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Committee 85 

Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee 85 

School Department 86 

Trust Fund Commission 95 

Town of Ipswich Americans With Disabilities Act 96 

Financial Statements - Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1995 ... 97 



1995-1996 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



ELECTED 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



Patrick J. McNally 


1996 


James R. Engel 


1998 


Robert H. Leet 


1996 


Edward B. Rauscher 


1998 


Will i am E. George, Ch. 


1997 


E SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




Jeffrey Loeb 


1998 


George Jewell 


1996 


Marlene Doyle 


1996 


Margot Sherwood 


1997 


Roberta Jalbert 


1997 


Norman Sheppard 


1996 


Lawrence Seidler, Ch. 


1996 


E CONSTABLE 




Peter Dziadose 


1996 



E2 



03 



TOWN MODERATOR 
A. James Grimes 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 




Elected At Town Meeting 




Eugene Hailson 


1996 


Mary Harrington 


1997 


Marion Swan 


1995 


Appointed By Moderator 




William Craft 


1997 


Jamie Fay, Ch 


1996 


Clark Ziegler 


1998 


Appointed By Selectmen 




Sara O'Connor 


1996 


Jon i Soffron 


1997 


Raymond Morley 


1998 


HOUSING AUTHORITY 




Robert E. Como 


1996 


Sylvia E. Gallant 


2000 


Sarah S. O'Connor 


1999 


Kenneth M. Blades, Ch. 


1998 


Joseph Brady (State) 


1996 



III 



1996 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



S TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 
SI FINANCE DIRECTOR/TOWN ACCOUNTANT 

Donna M. Walsh 
SI UTILITIES DEPARTMENT DIRECTOR 

Donald R. Stone, Sr. 
SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Virginia M. Cleary 
Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank J. Ragonese 
Mi CODE ENFORCER/BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Edward A. J. Poskus 
Mi TOWN PLANNER 

Glenn C. Gibbs 
M FIRE CHIEF 

Wi 1 lard I. Maker 
M HARBORMASTER 

Charles D. Surpitski 

Charles B. Schwartz, Deputy 
Ml HEALTH AGENT 

Domenic A. Badolato 
Ml LIBRARIAN 

Eleanor M. Gaunt 
Ml TOWN CLERK 

Frances A. Richards 
Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Kopelman and Paige, P.C. 
M CONSERVATION AGENT 

Michael Seekamp 



Ml DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SAFETY/ 

POLICE CHIEF 

Charles D. Surpitski 
Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand T. Michaud 
Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR 

El izabeth M. Dorman 
M SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Philip A. Kent 
7 SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard F. Thompson 
M PARKING CLERK 

William E. Handren, Jr. 
M PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

Robert R. Hyde 
M ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 
Ml PARKING CLERK 

Will iam E. Handren, Jr. 
M CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT 

James E. Graff urn 
Ml DEPUTY TAX COLLECTOR 

Richard E. Sullivan 
M WIRING INSPECTOR 

Raymond P. Budzianowski 
M COUNCIL ON AGING DIRECTOR 

Diane Mitchell 



-3- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M 



CEMETERY & PARKS COMMISSION 




Arthur N. Sotis, Ch 


1997 


Nicholas Markos 


1996 


Theodore LeMieux 


1998 



M CIVIL DEFENSE/EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 
David Clements, Dir 1996 

Jack Poirier, Asst. 1996 

S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 



M6 



Dorcas Rice 


1996 




Vivian Endicott 


1996 




Joseph Carl in 


1996 




Will iam Varrell, Ch 


1996 




James R. Ford 


1996 




Will iam Faissler 


1996 




CONSERVATION COMMISSION 






Lillian V. North, Ch 


1996 


S 


Joseph M. Pecoraro 


1996 




Wayne M. Castonguay 


1996 




Nicholas A. Vontzalides 


1997 




Brandon Boyd 


1998 




Andrew Agapow 


1998 




Beverly Perna 


1997 




Kerry L. Mack in, Assoc. 


1996 




Michael DeRosa, Affiliate 


1996 




COUNCIL ON AGING 






Winfred Hardy, Ch 


1998 




Jeanne N. Parker 


1998 


PB 


Helen Drenth 


1996 


ZBA 


Rita Poirier 


1997 


ZBA 


Hubert Tougas 


1998 


HC 


Sheila Taylor 


1997 


HC 


Ronald Graves 


1996 


HA 
CC 


FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 




CC 


George E. Howe, Dir. 


1996 


FC 


Tone Kenney 


1996 


S 


Sara O'Connor 


1996 


S 


GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 






Margaret Cummings 


1996 


M 


Diane Linehan 


1996 




Wi 1 1 iam Walton 


1996 


S 


Scott D. Knowles 


1996 




Charles Cobb 


1996 





M6 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Mary P. Con ley 1997 

Timothy Mauser 1996 

Peter Dziadose 1996 

Coco McCabe 1997 

Marjorie H. Robie, Ch. 1998 

Nancy Jewell 1997 

Robert B. Simmons 1996 

S IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Nicole Pellaton 1995 

William I. Rogers, Co-Ch 1996 

Diane Faissler, Ch. 1996 

Deborah Moules 1996 

Linzee Jerrett 1998 

Georgia Flood 1998 

Ed Sukach 1998 

LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Donald M. Greenough 1996 

Hubert Johnson 1996 

Lawrence Pszenny 1996 

Virginia Jackson 1997 

Charles Cobb 1997 

George R. Gray 1997 

Philip A. Kuhn 1998 

Elizabeth Monroe Stanton 1998 

Marion Frost 1998 



MASTER PLAN COMMISSION 

Richard Kallman 1996 

Lynn Kettleson 1996 

John Bruni 1996 

Chrisopher Doktor 1996 

Jim Lidington, Ch. 1996 

Kenneth Blades 1996 

Barbara Ostberg 1996 

Carolyn Britt 1996 

Eugene Hail son 1996 

Hope Wigglesworth 1996 

Christina Maguire 1996 

MAPC REPRESENTATIVE 

I Thomas M. Mayo 1996 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Philip Lang 1997 

William G. Markos 1998 

Donna Smith 1996 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



03 



HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 



M 



Vivian Endicott, 


1996 


Theresa Stephens, Co-Ch 


1996 


Helen M. Burr 


1996 


Stephanie Gaskins, Co-Ch 


1996 


Willi am L. Thoen 


1996 


Margaret Broekel 


1996 


Joyce Harrington 


1996 


Joanne McMahon, Associate 


1996 


M BOARD OF HEALTH 




Carl G. Hiltunen 


1996 


Kenneth L. Zinn, M.D. 


1997 


Susan C. Hubbard 


1998 


M RECREATION COMMISSION 




Bruce Bryant 


1997 


Irene VanSchyndel 


1997 


Linda M. Murphy 


1998 


Jennifer Wile 


1998 


Chris Walker 


1998 


Lawrence Drown 


1997 


Jane Schaller Martone 


1996 


S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 




Mary Maloney 


1997 


Edmund Traverso, Ch. 


1996 


Phillip F. Grenier 


1998 


Ml Frances A. Richards, Clerk 




S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 




Thomas Dorman 


1996 


Ernest Brockelbank 


1996 


1 Alice H. Thanos, Ch 


1996 


Forrest W. MacGilvary 


1996 


Anthony Christopher 


1996 


Wayne Castonguay 


1996 


James Sotiropolous 


1996 


M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 




Frank J. Ragonese 


1996 


John D. Heaphy 


1998 


John Moberger 


1997 


S WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




Gary J. Hami lton 


1996 


George C. Scott, Jr. 


1996 


Richard R. Will is, Ch. 


1996 



03 



PLANNING BOARD 




Wayne King 


1996 


Lesl ie Brooks, Ch 


1998 


John Beagan 


2000 


Pat Hagadorn 


1997 


David K. Moynihan 


1999 


ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 




Keith B. Hughes 


1997 


Dana P. Jordan , Ch 


1996 


David Levesque 


1998 


Arthur N. Sotis 


1999 


Li 11 ian Grayton 


2000 


David G. Moll ica, Assoc . 


1996 


Douglas M. Watson, Assoc. 


1996 



OPEN SPACE AND RECREATION COMMITTEE 

James Allen 1996 

William Wells 1996 

Lawrence G. El iot 1996 

Ruth M. Sherwood 1996 

Jim Berry 1996 

Glenn Hazel ton 1996 

David Standley 1996 

CABLE TELEVISION ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

George Howe (Consultant) 1996 

J. Eric Josephson , Ch. 1996 

Cheryl Forster 1996 

David Beyer 1996 

Arthur Savage 1996 

COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 

Wayne Castonguay 1996 

Michael Schaaf 1996 

Donald Cheney 1996 

Haines Danforth 1996 

Joyce Harrington 1996 

Aldyth Innis 1996 

Joyce Kippin 1996 

PLUM ISLAND ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Beverly Perna 1996 



S INDUSTRIAL DEVEL 
James C. Lahar 
Loretta Dietch 
George E. Howe 



FINANCE 



AUTHORITY 
1999 
2000 
1996 



-5- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 

Lawrence G. Eliot 1996 

Dennis Skillman 1996 

Barbara Carpenter 1996 

Mary Cunn ingham 1996 

BarDara Ostberg 1996 

Faith Evans 1996 

Patrick Glennon 1996 

S HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 





Susan Monahan 


1996 




James Haskell 


1996 




Catherine Howe 


1996 




TEMPORARY SEWER ADVISORY 


COMMITTEE 


M 


Carl Hiltunen 


1996 


S 


James R. Engel 


1996 


3 


Web Bingham 


1996 


3 


Pat Hagadorn 


1996 




David Standley : 


1996 




Carl Gardner 


1996 




Andrew Brengle 


1996 


S 


SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




James Temple, Ch. 


1996 




Win Snow 


1996 




Barbara Ostberg 


1996 




Kris Glennon 


1996 




Carolyn Br i tt 


1996 




Liz Krafchuk 


1996 




Armand Michaud 


1996 



M CABLE E.R. ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Margaret Whittier 1996 

Isabel Walker 1996 

Elaine Lee 1996 

Clark Ziegler 1996 

James Muench 1996 

Mark Col tin 1996 

Peter Dziadose 1996 

Charles Wayne 1996 

Charles Surpitski 1996 

S IPSWICH RIVER WATERSHED ADVISORY COM. 

Robert H. Leet 1996 

M MOSQUITO CONTROL ADIVSORY 

Ian Forman 1996 

Daniel Deren, Ch. 1996 

Lisa Galanis 1996 

William I. Rogers 1996 

Lee Wheeler 1996 

Patricia Beirne 1996 

Mary Cunningham 1996 

Michael Sullivan- 1996 

Joseph Pecoraro 1996 

Kerry Mack in 1996 

Patricia Ruta 1996 

Nancy Soucy 1996 

Ernest Brockelbank 1996 



************* 



APPOINTMENT LEGEND 

E Elected 

S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

M Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

1 Supervised By Town Manager 

2 Elected At Town Meeting 



3 Appointed By Moderator 

4 General Laws 

5 1976 STM, Article II 

6 Confirmed by Board of Selectmen 

7 Appointed by School Committee 

8 Appointed by Conservation Com. 



-6- 



1995 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH 
SCHOOL, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE THIRD OF APRIL, 1995, at 
7:30 O'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the follow- 
ing articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the 3 62nd Annual Town Meeting to 
order at 7:47 p.m. with 261 voters present. The final count was 
421 at 9 p.m. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, a 
group of eleven high school students, called "Serendipity", sang 
"The Star Spangled Banner". It was moved, seconded and so voted 
to admit non-voters. Moderator Grimes informed the voters about 
town meeting procedures and the method of making an amendment to 
a town meeting article. Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: 
Bruce Bryant, Roy Nelson, Dick Ostberg and Phil Stewart. Deborah 
Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town Counsel. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: 

A) to fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Offi- 
cers ; 

B) to choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) 
year; Moderator for one (1) year; two Selectmen for three (3) 
years; one member of the Housing Authority for five (5) years; 
and two members of the School Committee for three (3) years; the 
above officers to be voted on one ballot at their respective 
polling places as follows: Precinct One — Agawam Village 
Recreation Hall, County Road; Precinct Two — Winthrop School, 
Central Street; Precinct Three — Ipswich High School, High 
Street; and Precinct Four — Whittier Manor Recreation Hall, 
Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 10, 1995; the polls shall open 
at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 8:00 p.m.; and 

C) to act on the transfer of any surplus funds in the Electric 
Division, Department of Utilities; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Weymouth Atkinson moved A) that the salary and compen- 
sation of all elected Town Officers be fixed as presented in the 
1996 budget; 

B) that the Town choose the following officers, viz: Constable 
for one (1) year; Moderator for one (1) year; two Selectmen for 

-7- 



three (3) years; one member of the Housing Authority for five (5) 
years; and two members of the School Committee for three (3) 
years; the above officers to be voted on one ballot at their 
respective polling places as follows: Precinct One — Agawam 
Village Recreation Hall, County Road; Precinct Two — Winthrop 
School, Central Street; Precinct Three — Ipswich High School, 
High Street; and Precinct Four — Whittier Manor Recreation Hall, 
Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 10, 1995; the polls shall open 
at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 8:00 p.m.; and 

C) that the Town vote to transfer the sum of $193,000 in surplus 
funds in the Electric Division, Department of Utilities as a 
payment in lieu of taxes for FY96. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 

To choose one member of the Finance Committee for three (3) 
years. 

Finance Committee member Sara O'Connor moved that the Town elect 
Marion Swan of 54 Argilla Road to the Finance Committee for a 
term of three (3) years. Seconded. 

Finance Committee, School Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended Marion Swan to the Finance Committee for 
another three (3) year term. Motion carried unanimously. 

Bill George, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen thanked Weymouth 
Atkinson for three year's service as a Selectman. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills 
incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $109.20 to pay the following bill incurred in prior 
years and remaining unpaid, viz: 

School Department: 

National Parts, Inc. $109.20; 

and (2) to raise this appropriation, the sum of $109.20 be trans- 
ferred from overlay surplus. Seconded. 

School Committee, Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 



-8- 



PROPOSED MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET FOR TOWN MEETING ACTION 

FY93 FY94 FY95 * FY96 
EXPENDED EXPENDED APPRO. RECOMMENDED 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT: ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 

003 SELECTMEN: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

005 TOWN MANAGER: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Labor Consultants 

Capital Outlay 

Total . 

007 LEGAL: 

Town Counsel-Litigation 
Town Counsel Expenses 
Total 

009 MODERATOR: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Total 

011 FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 
ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



$18,398 

5,419 



23,817 


$14,684 

3,388 



18,072 


$4,000 

11,180 



15,180 


$4,000 

9,180 



13,180 


89,235 

11,373 

7,252 

12,259 

120,119 


$86,644 

13,630 

21,605 

2,516 

124,395 


$95,794 

12,104 

13,801 

2,050 

123,749 


$96,244 

7,065 

25,000 

3,400 

131,709 


29,290 
33,502 

62,792 


27,851 
21,680 
49, 531 


28,000 
21,680 
49,680 


38,000 
21,680 
59,680 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 



3,379 
3,379 



3,256 
3,256 


900 
8,775 
9,675 


1,000 
8,675 
9,675 


210,207 


195,354 


198,384 


214,344 



015 


ELECTIONS & REGISTRATIONS: 












Salaries & Wages 


15,848 


6,420 


17,671 


11,149 




Expenses 


3,092 


6,430 


5,949 


7,410 




Capital Outlay 








29,500 







Total 


18,940 


12,850 


53,120 


18,559 


025 


ACCOUNTANT : 












Salaries & Wages 


91,601 


97,639 


101,236 


102,716 




Expenses 


19,740 


20,278 


37,631 


29,043 




Capital Outlay 


1,784 


10,460 


12,260 


12,860 




Total 


113,125 


128,377 


151,127 


144,619 



029 ASSESSORS: 

Salaries & Wages 
Valuation Fee 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

03 3 TREASURER/ COLLECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

03 5 PURCHASING & BUDGET 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

039 TOWN CLERK: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL FINANCE DEPARTMENT 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 



FY93 
EXPENDED 


FY94 
EXPENDED 


FY9 5 * 
APPRO. 


FY9 6 

RECOMMENDED 


104,607 



6,710 

258 

111,575 


107,302 

51,000 

7,101 

2,985 

168,388 


110,250 



8,241 

500 

118,991 


110,830 

3,500 

10,634 

650 

125,614 


96,461 

7,837 

1,095 

105,393 


95,703 

26,412 

2,394 

124,509 


98,986 

31,787 

3,500 

134,273 


99,397 

31,352 

2,400 

133,149 


25,268 

4,952 

219 

30,439 


25,919 

4,656 



30,575 


26,826 

6,455 



33,281 


26,880 
6,860 
2,000 

35,740 


49,540 

2,668 



52,208 


50,970 

2,493 



53,463 


52,972 

2,867 



55,839 


55,101 

3,491 



58,592 


431,680 


518,162 


546,631 


516,273 



063 PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

064 MASTER PLAN COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 



49,700 


57,180 


53,416 


54,092 


13,902 


11,396 


7,447 


3,688 





2,740 





425 


63,602 


71,316 


60,863 


58,205 


850 


887 


1,019 


1,019 


80 


5,039 


9,590 


12,768 


930 


5,926 


10,609 


13,787 



-1U- 



065 HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

066 CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT 



FY9 3 


FY9 4 


FY9 5 * 


FY9 6 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


RECOMMENDED 








255 


255 


1,801 


2,323 


2,407 


2,775 














1,801 


2,328 


2,662 


3,030 


1,800 


1,834 


2,034 


15,954 


296 


2,227 


1,092 


1,353 


1,377 


70 


150 


2,000 


3,473 


4,131 


3,276 


19,307 



69,806 



83,701 



77,410 



94,329 



101 POLICE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Ambulance Contract 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

102 HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

103 FIRE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

112 SHELLFISH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



978,913 


1,010,466 


1,076,659 


1,118,813 


65,357 


66,036 


78,280 


84,824 


135,000 


130,999 


131,000 


131,000 


34,081 


36,355 


83,445 


64,801 


1,213,351 


1,243,856 


1,369,384 


1,399,438 


3,360 


3,880 


4,520 


4,520 


3,957 


5,539 


6,280 


7,240 








4,900 


21,000 


7,317 


9,419 


15,700 


32,760 


687,064 


685,683 


712,294 


788,787 


52,008 


55,204 


60,307 


87,513 


15,705 


18,978 


41,400 


40,500 


754,777 


759,865 


814,001 


916,800 


32,259 


30,692 


34,005 


34,150 


3,353 


3,497 


3,795 


3,495 





178 


20,102 


3,000 


35,612 


34,367 


57,902 


40,645 



-11- 



114 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

116 ANIMAL CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY DEP'T. 



FY93 


FY9 4 


PY9 5 * 




FY9 6 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


RECOMMENDED 


3,092 


3,200 


3,200 




3,200 


1,421 


2,272 


2,257 




3,840 





1,279 







1,500 


4,513 


6,751 


5,457 




8,540 


24,692 


25,161 


27,726 




29,050 


5,241 


5,012 


5,539 




6,523 





500 


1,000 




1,400 


29,933 


30,673 


34,265 




36,973 


2,045,503 


2,084,931 


2,296,709 


2 


,435,156 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

3 03 HIGHWAY: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Road Treatment 

Capital Outlay 

Total 

109 FORESTRY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

3 05 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Expenses 



65,203 

2,171 



67,374 


66,461 
2,559 
2,461 

71,481 


69,515 

3,165 



72,680 


70,275 

2,817 



73,092 


202,612 

141,864 

99,252 

27,614 

471,342 


222,609 
167,374 
138,411 
99,109 
627,503 


234,335 
173,378 
206,522 
79,400 
693,635 


232,810 
173,116 
205,000 
79,800 
690,726 














53,858 

11,273 



65,131 


56,372 

11,268 



67,640 


200,505 


262,111 


129,723 


130,323 



-12- 



309 


EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 


FY9 3 
EXPENDED 

31,638 

57,671 

5,546 

94,855 


FY9 4 

EXPENDED 

32,262 

51,956 

2,135 

86,353 


FY95 * 
APPRO. 

34,021 

47,525 



81,546 


FY9 6 

RECOMMENDED 

34,092 

48,038 



82,130 


403 


SANITATION CONTRACT: 
Sanitation Composite 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 


Contract 


439,107 
1,442 
3,125 

443,674 


465,220 

654 

2,249 

468,123 


501,606 

3,500 



505,106 


525,204 

3,500 



528,704 


405 


SOLID WASTE TRANSFER 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 


STATION: 


26,237 

1,618 



27,855 


26,794 

2,482 



29,276 


28,225 
7,560 
3,700 

39,485 


28,570 
7,632 
1,000 

37,202 


407 


TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 




22,930 

28,002 

6,925 

57,857 


24,484 

27,245 

148,120 

199,849 


25,282 

27,880 

8,937 

62,099 


26,133 

30,573 

8,940 

65,646 


410 


CEMETERIES, PARKS & 1 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 


3UILDING 


MAINTENANCE: 

193,374 

32,542 

5,331 

231,247 


195,541 
39,036 
36,895 

271,472 


210,358 
39,868 
18,500 

268,726 


213,368 
36,346 
20,400 

270,114 




TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS DEP'T. 


1,594,709 


2,016,168 


1,918,131 


1,945,577 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



650 SEWER: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



153,522 

326,074 

4,450 

484,046 



183,916 

297,504 

8,000 

489,420 



178,208 

259,217 



437,425 



185,930 

288,853 

5,000 

479,783 



TOTAL UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



484,046 



489,420 



437,425 



479,783 



-13- 



CODE ENFORCEMENT DEPARTMENT 



FY93 
EXPENDED 



FY94 
EXPENDED 



FY95 * 
APPRO. 



FY9 6 

RECOMMENDED 



490 BUILDING INSPECTION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

061 APPEALS BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

501 HEALTH: 
Salaries & Wages ' 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

502 HEALTH CONTRACTS: 
Expenses 
Consultants 
Total 

TOTAL CODE ENFORCEMENT 



58,988 

1,892 

717 

61,597 


60,965 

2,867 



63,832 


62,531 

4,776 



67,307 


62,922 

5,276 

2,400 

70,598 


1,344 

876 



2,220 


1,826 

455 



2,281 


3,055 

1,267 



4,322 


3,055 

1,520 

150 

4,725 


49,973 

8,464 



58,437 


50,954 

16,497 



67,451 


53,446 

17,892 



71,338 


53,837 

18,333 



72,170 


151,312 

1,633 

152,945 


187,169 

144 

187,313 


147,836 

2,700 

150,536 


151,960 

3,000 

154,960 


275,199 


320,877 


293,503 


302,453 



HUMAN SERVICES DEPARTMENT 



520 


RECREATION AND YOUTH 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 


SERVICES: 


64,336 

15,650 



79,986 


65,769 

15,914 



81,683 


72,467 

18,130 

26,000 

116,597 


74,121 

18,488 

2,000 

94,609 


531 


COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 




11,628 

21,790 



33,418 


11,822 

21,686 



33,508 


26,987 

22,568 



49,555 


26,949 

21,113 

1,430 

49,492 


551 


VETERANS' BENEFITS: 

Expenses 

Total 




112,606 
112,606 


59,528 
59,528 


90,000 
90,000 


65,000 
65,000 




TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES 


DEP'T. 


226,010 


174,719 


256,152 


209,101 



-14- 



FY93 FY94 FY95 * FY96 
EXPENDED EXPENDED APPRO. RECOMMENDED 



LIBRARY 



601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 187,112 190,851 197,304 197,372 

Expenses 73,611 78,300 86,767 90,273 

Capital Outlay 2,779 3,263 2,500 5,480 

TOTAL LIBRARY DEPT 263,502 272,414 286,571 293,125 

UNCLASSIFIED 

013 RESERVE FUND: (Transfers dispersed into appropriate budgets in prior years) 

32,975 80,000 

071 BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 11,803 

County Retirement System 452,132 

Health & Life 147,903 

Medicare 34,529 

Consolidated Benefits 646,805 680,015 706,629 

TOTAL BENEFITS 646,367 646,805 680,015 706,629 

081 INSURANCE: 166,312 175,193 181,025 166,935 

091 OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT: 

Expenses 69,083 66,796 72,000 102,800 

091 SALARY TRANSFER ACCOUNT: ** 50,641 

7 01 DEBT SERVICE: 

Payment of Principal 

Payment of Interest 

Interest on Tax Ant. Notes 7,253 2,881 9,864 9,167 

Total 7,253 2,881 9,864 9,167 

TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 889,015 891,675 975,879 1,116,222 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: $6,489,677 $7,047,421 $7,286,795 $7,606,363 

* Note: FY '95 reflects Reserve Fund transfers through February 14, 1995. 
** Represents allowance for salary/wage increases; appropriations approved in 
prior years have been dispersed into individual department budgets. 



-15- 



ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote 1) to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to fund supplements 
to the FY95 Municipal Operating Budget to cover the costs to 
implement the provisions of a successor collective bargaining 
agreement with Local #1913, IAFF; 2) to amend its action taken 
under Article 4 of the April 4, 1994, Annual Town Meeting (the 
FY95 Municipal Operating Budget) by transferring sums of money 
between departmental accounts, the total appropriation to remain 
the same as previously appropriated as a result of these trans- 
fers; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Charles Wayne moved that the Town vote to implement the 
provisions of a new collective bargaining agreement with Local 
#1913, IAFF, by transferring the following funds (previously 
appropriated under Article 4 of the April 4, 1994, Annual Town 
Meeting) from the Miscellaneous Finance, to Fire Division Sala- 
ries: 

From: 

Miscellaneous Finance — insurance $25,200 

Veterans' Benefits — Expenses 3,300 

To: 

Fire Division — Salaries $28,500; 

the total appropriation to remain the same as previously appro- 
priated as a result of these transfers. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 in favor; Selectman Weymouth Atkinson 
abstained. Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion 
carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 5 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the municipal budget, and to raise, appropriate, transfer 
money from available funds, and change the purpose of the unex- 
pended balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for the 
ensuing year's operations, including the compensation of elected 
Town Officers; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee Chairman Jamie Fay moved that the Town vote to 
raise and appropriate the sum of $7,606,3 63 for the purposes 
indicated in the FY96 Municipal Operating Budget as outlined in 
the Finance Committee Report, pages 15-21; and that for the FY96 
Municipal Operating Budget of $ 7,606,3 63 the town transfered 
from available funds: 



•16- 



Free Cash 208,578 
Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 40,543 
Overlay Surplus 39,314 

Waterways Improvement Fund (Harbors capital outlay) 12 .075 



Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: 



$ 300,510 
$ 7,305,853 



As part of this motion, the following changes are also hereby 
made to the budget details set forth in pages 15-21 of said 
report: 



Election and Registration Salaries and Wages 

Police Salaries and Wages 

Fire Salaries and Wages 

Highway Salaries and Wages 

Recreation and Youth Salaries and Wages 

Unclassified: Consolidated Benefits 

Salary Transfer Account 

Total Operating Budget to Remain 
Seconded. 



11,149 

1,118,813 

788,787 

232,810 

74,121 
706,729 

50,641 

$ 7,606,363 



Page 20 in the Finance Committee Report was corrected due to an 
error in printing and distributed to the voters at town meeting. 

Mr. Fay explained the municipal budget as presented in the 
motion. Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously 
recommended. Cecelia MacKenzie questioned the increase in the 
budget and received an explanation by Mr. Fay. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

ARTICLE 6 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of 
the School Committee relative to the School Department budget 
and to raise, appropriate, transfer money, and change the purpose 
of the unexpended balances of prior appropriations, all to be 
used for the ensuing year's operations; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman Larry Seidler moved that the Town vote 
to raise and appropriate the sum of $10,121,3 00 for the School 
Department budget for FY96; and 



for the FY96 School Department Budget of 
the town transfer from available funds: 



$10,121,300 



Free Cash: 208,577 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 40,542 
Overlay Surplus 39. 315 



288,434 



-17- 



Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $ 9,832,866 
Seconded. 

Mr. Seidler thanked School Committee member Cynthia Quinn for her 
nine years of service on the School Committee and twelve years as 
a teacher in the Ipswich School System. 

Mr. Seidler explained the school budget in detail assisted by 
School Superintendent Richard Thompson with the projector. 
Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor; Finance Committee voted 
8 in favor, Marion Swan abstained. Mrs. MacKenzie questioned 
the number of out-of-town students. Mr. Seidler acknowledged the 
number of school choice students and noted a net gain of twenty 
school choice students in the Ipswich School System. David 
Warner compared school budget figures between 1988 and 1996. 
Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the ensuing year's annual 
operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Whittier Representative Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote 
to raise and appropriate the sum of $146,099 for the Town's share 
of the FY96 annual operating, capital, and debt service expenses 
of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School Dis- 
trict. Seconded. 

Finance Committee voted 8 in favor, Mr. Hailson abstained; Board 
of Selectmen and School Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 41, Section 69B and to 
establish a special revenue fund for the Water Division for 
the fiscal year commencing July 01, 1995; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote to accept the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 41, Section 69B 
and to establish a special revenue fund for the Water Division 
for the fiscal year commencing on July 01, 1995. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor; Finance Committee (6-3) 
urged support of the motion. Finance Committee member Bill Craft 
spoke in opposition and urged voters to vote against the motion. 
Questions from David Warner, Carl Gardner, Cynthia Quinn, Lee 

-its- 



Wheeler and Bill Wasserman were answered by Town Manager George 
Howe, Bill Craft and Selectman Bill George. The question was 
moved, seconded and carried by two-thirds majority voice vote. 
The voice vote on the main motion was inconclusive. On a hand 
count with 213 in favor and 14 6 against, the motion passed. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the ensuing year's expenses of the Water Division, 
Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues of the 
Water Division during FY96; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,195,500 for the FY96 operating, debt 
service, and capital expenses of the Water Division, Department 
of Utilities, as follows: 

Water Distribution : 

Salaries and Wages $ 214,400 

Expenses 200,780 

Capital Outlay 63,400 

Water Treatment : 

Salaries and Wages $ 165,748 
Expenses 499,672 

Capital Outlay 51. 500 

Total: $1,195,500; 

said sum to be offset by revenues of the Water Division during 
FY96. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Questions from Mrs. MacKenzie and Harold Jillson were answered by 
Bill George and Town Manager George Howe. Motion carried by 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote 1) to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to fund supplements 
to the FY95 Municipal Operating Budget and the FY95 Water Divi- 
sion Operating Budget; and 2) to amend its action taken under 
Article 4 of the April 4, 1994, Annual Town Meeting (the FY95 
Municipal Operating Budget) by transferring sums of money between 
departmental accounts, and/or by consolidating categories within 
departmental accounts, the total appropriation to remain the same 
as previously appropriated as a result of these transfers and/or 
consolidations; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

-±y- 



Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 4 of the April 4, 1994, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY95 Municipal Operating Budget) by transferring 
sums of money from the Miscellaneous Finance Department, and the 
Veterans' Department, as indicated, to Sewer Salaries and Expens- 
es, Town Manager — Labor Counsel, and to Legal — Expenses: 

From: 

Miscellaneous Finance — Insurance $57,200 

Veterans Benefits — Expenses 13 . 300 

70,500 
To: 

Sewer — Salaries 2,000 

Sewer — Expenses 30,500 

Town Manager - Labor Counsel 18,000 

Legal — Litigation 20.000 

$70,500 

the total appropriation to remain the same as previously appro- 
priated as a result of these transfers. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to engage engineering services and to acquire any 
related materiel and/or services for the construction and mainte- 
nance of bridges under Chapter 90 of the General Laws, as amend- 
ed; and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 
accept, and expend without further appropriation any federal 
and/ or state grants which may be available for the aforementioned 
purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Weymouth Atkinson moved that the Town vote (1) to raise 
and appropriate the sum of $322,636 to engage engineering servic- 
es and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the 
construction and maintenance of bridges under Chapter 90 of the 
General Laws, as amended; and (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without further 
appropriation any federal and/or state grants which may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 

Mr. Atkinson amended the motion to read "roads and bridges". 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee recommended unanimously. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

-2U- 



ARTICLE 12 

To hear and act on the reports of the Committees and to continue 
such Committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

Chairman Bill Varrell read the Commuter Rail Report and moved 
that the Commuter Rail Committee be continued for another year. 
Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Chairman Angelo Perna read the School Building Needs Report and 
moved that the School Building Needs Committee be continued for 
another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Moderator James Grimes reported on the Hall-Haskell House and 
moved that the Hall-Haskell House Committee be continued for 
another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Chairman Barbara Ostberg reported on the Master Plan Commission 
and moved that the Master Plan Commission be continued for 
another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Chairman Glenn Hazelton moved that the Open Space Committee be 
continued for another year. Seconded. Motion carried unanimous- 
ly. 

Moderator Grimes moved that the Historic District Study Committee 
be continued for another year. Seconded. Motion carried unani- 
mously. 

Chairman David Standley read the Temporary Sewer Advisory Report, 
thanked the members of the committee and moved that the Temporary 
Sewer Advisory Committee be continued for another year. Second- 
ed. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to be added to the Municipal Buildings Insurance Fund 
established under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40, 
Section 13, to be administered by the Trust Fund Commissioners; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Charles Wayne moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $5,000 to be added to the Municipal 
Buildings Insurance Fund established under Massachusetts General 
Laws Chapter 40, Section 13, to be administered by the Trust Fund 
Commissioners. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 



-21- 



ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
survey, design, and construct an extension of the sewer collec- 
tion system in the area of Kimball Avenue and High Street, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto, said 
sewer system to be in excess of five hundred lineal feet; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend 
any federal, state, and/or private grants in connection there- 
with; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any ease- 
ments necessary to the construction of this extension by pur- 
chase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and (3) to 
raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or notes under 
the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 
7 (1) ; and (4) to determine if said appropriation shall be 
contingent upon the passage of a ballot referendum question 
exempting from the levy limit provisions of Proposition Two and 
One-Half the payment of principal and interest on bonds or notes 
issued for said purposes under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 59, S21C(k); or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Weymouth Atkinson moved that the Town vote (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $505,000 to survey, design, and construct 
an extension of the sewer collection system in the area of 
Kimball Avenue and High Street, and to obtain any materiel and/or 
services incidental thereto, said sewer system extension to be in 
excess of five hundred (500') lineal feet; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any federal, 
state, and/ or private grants in connection therewith; (3) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any easements neces- 
sary for said sewer extension by purchase, gift, lease, eminent 
domain, or otherwise; and (4) to raise this appropriation by 
authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, to issue bonds or notes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7 (1). Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen 4 in favor; Selectman William George ab- 
stained. Finance Committee and Master Plan Commission unanimous- 
ly recommended. Speaking in favor of the motion were Selectman 
Weymouth Atkinson, Town Manager George Howe, Conservation Commit- 
tee member Wayne Castonguay, Temporary Sewer Advisory Committee 
Chairman David Standley and Michael Schaaf. Questions and 
comments from Lee Wheeler, Hillery Dorner, Robert Lynch and David 
Schmitt were answered by Town Manager George Howe. On a hand 
count with 332 in favor and 37 against, the motion carried by 
two-thirds vote. 



-22- 



ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
for the construction or reconstruction of sewers, sewerage 
systems, and sewage treatment and disposal facilities, and to 
obtain materiel and services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any 
federal, state, and/or private grants or gifts without further 
appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine whether said appro- 
priation shall be raised by taxes, transfer from available funds, 
or by borrowing; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $155,000 for the construction or reconstruction of 
sewers, sewerage systems, and sewage treatment and disposal 
facilities, and to obtain materiel and services incidental 
thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 
accept, and expend any federal, state, and/ or private grants or 
gifts without further appropriation thereof; and (3) to raise 
this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approv- 
al of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or notes under the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7 
(1) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Temporary Sewer Advisory 
Committee and Master Plan Commission unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the end of 
World War II; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Charles Wayne moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $15,026 to commemorate the fiftieth 
anniversary of the end of World War II. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Brendan Whooley reported on the Fiftieth Anniversary Committee's 
plans for a three week celebration this summer and invited 
everyone to enjoy all the activities. Motion carried unanimous- 
ly. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
acquire an easement interest (s) in certain lots in the area of 
Eagle Hill Road, now or formerly of John B. Ward (Assessor's 
Map 15C, Parcels 61J and 61K) (Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds: Book 9363, Page 453; and Book 9363, Page 466); (2) to 



-23- 



authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
any federal and/or state grants and/or private gifts for said 
purposes; and (3) to determine if said appropriation shall be 
raised by taxation, by transfer of available funds, or otherwise; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote (1) to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $60,000 for the acquisition of a fee or 
easement interest in land in the area of Eagle Hill Road, 
(Assessor's Map 15C Insert, Parcels 61 J and 61K) now or formerly 
of Marion A. Ward and/or John B. Ward, as authorized under 
Article 18 of the October 17, 1994 Special Town Meeting; and (2) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and 
expend any federal and/ or state grants and/ or private gifts for 
said purposes. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen 4-1 in favor; Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. 

Richard Mueller of 28 Eagle Hill Road moved to amend Article 17 
such that the Town Counsel seek a determination from Commonwealth 
and Federal Environmental Agencies as to the status of vehicle 
parking in the tidal zone of Eagle Hill River » Further, that a 
committee be formed to study further uses of the Eagle Hill 
Landing. Committee to consist of two town officials, two resi- 
dents of Eagle Hill and two members of the Shellfish Advisory 
Board. And that the committee shall recommend planning and usage 
of the Landing. Seconded. 

Tom Dorman and Nick Vontzalides spoke against the amendment. 
Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen opposed the amendment. 

The amendment was amended to read "The appointing authority to be 
the Board of Selectmen". Seconded. Motion carried by majority 
voice vote to amend the amendment. 

The amendment to the main motion failed by majority voice vote. 

Tom Dorman, Richard Mueller, Jamie Fay and Armand Brouillette 
spoke on the main motion. On a hand count with 231 in favor and 
75 against, the motion passes by two-thirds vote. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the gift of certain 
grants of easement in the area of Linebrook Road, as shown 
on a plan of land entitled "Definitive Subdivision Plan of 
Ingemi Circle" dated October 20, 1989, and revised April 12, 
1990, by C.T. Male Associates, P.C., said plan having been 
signed by the Town of Ipswich Planning Board on April 12, 
1990, and having been recorded with the Essex (South 
District) Registry of Deeds in Plan Book 261, Plan 31; said 

-24- 



easements are further described as EASEMENT NO. 1, a perpetual 
easement containing 29,162 square feet of land, including the 
right to pass and repass in, along, upon and over a fifty 
(50') foot wide right-of-way and sixty (60') radius cul-de-sac 
of a road to be known as Ingemi Circle, for the purposes of 
inspecting, maintaining, and/or making emergency repairs to 
all municipal facilities, including, but not limited to, water, 
drainage, and electricity; and EASEMENT NO. 2, a perpetual 
easement in, along, upon and over a certain parcel of land 
("Easement Premises") being a twenty (20') foot wide drainage 
easement in and over Lot 1, Ingemi Circle, containing 3,02 2 
square feet of land, for the purposes of draining water onto 
said Easement Premises from time to time for all purposes and 
uses incidental to the discharge of storm water, including, 
but not limited to, the construction, maintenance, and repair 
of a drain and the structures associated therewith; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to accept the gift 
of certain grants of easement in the area of Linebrook Road, as 
shown on a plan of land entitled "Definitive Subdivision Plan of 
Ingemi Circle" as presented in Article 18 of the Warrant for 
the April 03, 1995, Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 2 for, 2 against and 1 abstained. 
Finance Committee and Planning Board unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the GENERAL BY-LAWS OF 
THE TOWN OF IPSWICH: 

1) in CHAPTER XV "MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND 
SAFETY," by adding a new " Section 17. " thereto, as follows: 

" Section 17. Smoking in Schools and on School Property 

a) Smoking shall be defined as smoking or possessing a lighted 
cigarette, cigar, pipe, or other smoking article. 

b) Smoking shall be prohibited in all schools and on all school 
property. 

c) A violation of this section shall be non-criminal in nature; 
a violator shall be subject to the following fines: first of- 
fense, twenty-five ($25.00) dollars; second offense, fifty 
($50.00) dollars; third and/or subsequent offense, one hundred 
($100.00) dollars. All fines imposed under this section shall be 
payable to the Town of Ipswich. 



-25- 



d) The enforcing officials shall be those persons designated by 
the School Committee in control of each applicable school proper- 
ty, and the law enforcement officials of the Town."; and 

2) and CHAPTER XVII "NONCRIMINAL DISPOSITION OF CERTAIN VIOLA- 
TIONS" 

Section 4. Applicable Bv-Laws. Rules or Regulations. Subsection 
B. 

General Bv-Laws: " under Article XV. Miscellaneous Provisions for 
Public Safety and Order, by adding a new clause "12." as follows: 

"12. Smoking in Schools and on School Property (School Committee 
or their Designee (s) ; Police) 

a. first offense $ 25.00 

b. second offense 50.00 

c. third and/or subsequent offense 100.00" ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Larry Seidler moved that action on this article be postponed 
indefinitely. Seconded. 

Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 20 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Robert McNeil, President of the Ipswich Business Association 
moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$2,000 for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen 3-2 opposed. Finance Committee and Master 
Plan Commission unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 
majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an 
equal sum to be made available for said purpose from the Ipswich 
Business Association; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. (By Petition) 

Motion to indefinitely postpone action on this article carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 



-26- 



ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
conduct research and engineering studies and to procure material 
and services incidental thereto, for the purposes of the expan- 
sion or relocation of Doyon Stadium on the grounds of Ipswich 
High School, the construction of an all-weather track and the 
installation of lights; (20 to authorize the School Committee and 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for and to expend without further 
appropriation any grants or gifts from the state and/or federal 
government and/ or from private sources; (3) to raise this appro- 
priation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7 
and/or Section 8; (4) said appropriation to be contingent upon 
the passage of a referendum under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 59, Section 21C (k) and (m) ; and (5) to 
determine if any portion of said appropriation shall be raised by 
taxes; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Peti- 
tion) 

James Warner moved that action on this article be postponed 
indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 3 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt the provisions of Chapter 
32B, Section 9A of the Massachusetts General Laws, which section 
provides that the Town shall pay one-half of the amount of the 
premium payable by retired employees for group life insurance 
and for group general or blanket hospital, surgical, medical, 
dental and other health insurance; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. (By petition) 

Peter Dziadose moved that action on this article be postponed, 
and that it be acted upon by the voters in ballot referendum on 
April 10, 1995. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen 3 in favor, 2 abstained. Finance Committee 
did not support ballot guest ion. John Ferrick and Mrs. MacKenzie 
spoke in favor. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

The ballot question was worded as follows: 

"Shall the town pay one-half the premium costs payable by a 
retired employee for group life insurance and for group general 
or blanket hospital, surgical, medical, dental and other health 
insurance?" Yes No 



At the election on April 10, 1995, the ballot question failed by 
a vote of 910 for and 1304 against. 



-27 



ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to rejoin the Essex County 
Mosquito Control Project under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 2 52 A S5A and Chapter 516 of the Acts of 
1958, to be effective July 01, 1995; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Ian Forman moved that the Town vote to rejoin the Essex County 
Mosquito Control Project under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 252A S5A and Chapter 199 of the Acts of 
1960, to be effective July 01, 1995. Seconded. 

Mr. Forman spoke in favor of the motion. Board of Selectmen, 
Finance Committee and Conservation Committee unanimously recom- 
mended against the motion. 

The question was moved, seconded and failed by majority voice 
vote. 

Lenny Cavallaro, Timothy Mauser, Dr. Edward Monnelly, Wayne 
Castonguay and Nick Vontzalides spoke against the main motion. 
On a hand count with 42 in favor and 198 against, the main motion 
failed to pass. 

ARTICLE 25 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition 
2h, so called; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Motion to adjourn the 3 62nd Annual Town Meeting carried unani- 
mously. The meeting was adjourned at 11:40 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting 
houses in the Town, by publication at least seven days prior to 
the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or 
having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 



-28- 



Given unto our hands this 13th day of March in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Five. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

William E. George 
Weymouth M. Atkinson, Jr. 
Robert H. Leet 
Patrick J. McNally 
Charles J. Wayne 

1995 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 

directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich qualified 

to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in 

said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE TWENTY-SECOND OF MAY, 1995, at 7:30 

o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following 

articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called several recesses to allow voters to 
check in with the registrars and to come into the auditorium. Mr. 
Grimes called the meeting to order at 8:10 p.m. with over a 
thousand voters present. The final count was 1,370 at 9:00 p.m. 
After the voters were advised about town meeting procedures, there 
was another delay while school staff turned on the sound system for 
the voters in the cafeteria. The Moderator appointed Jamie Fay as 
Associate Moderator to take care of the cafeteria. The following 
voters at the meeting volunteered to count the secret ballots with 
Registrars Mary Maloney and Philip Grenier: Lee Graves, Moira 
McLaughlin, Bruce Bryant, Andrew Agapow, William Wasserman, Nick 
Vontzalides, Edie Cook, Judy Welsh, Dorothy Levesque, Margot and 
Bob Sherwood, and Priscilla Harris. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote to rejoin the Essex County Mosquito 
Control Project under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 252, Section 5A and Chapter 516 of the Acts of 1958, to be 
effective July 01, 1995; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. (By Petition) 

Petitioner Ian Forman moved that the Town vote to rejoin the Essex 
County Mosquito Control Project under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 252, Section 5A, and Chapter 
199 of the Acts of 1960, to be effective July 01, 1995. Seconded. 

Mr. Forman moved to amend his original motion to take this vote by 
secret ballot. Seconded. 

-29- 



The question was moved, seconded and so voted to stop debate on the 
motion. 

The amended motion to vote on Article 1 by secret ballot passed by 
majority voice vote. 

The Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Conservation 
Commission unanimously recommended against the article. Finance 
Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler argued against rejoin-ing the 
mosquito control project and warned voters that it could mean one 
less teacher, police officer or firefighter. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted to go directly to the 
secret ballot. 

The Moderator explained the system set up for the secret ballot. 
Voters cast their secret ballots (yes/no slips) in the auditorium 
and the cafeteria. Counting the votes was completed in the audi- 
torium at 9:05 p.m. The Moderator announced the vote: YES 911, NO 
437. (Total votes 1348) 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action previously taken 
under Article 4 of the April 03, 1995, Annual Town Meeting, by 
transferring sums of money between departmental accounts, to fund 
a settlement with Local #2905, AFSCME (Group #1), the total 
appropriation to remain the same as previously appropriated as a 
result of these transfers; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Town Manager George Howe moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the meeting was seconded and carried by unanimous 
voice vote. The meeting was adjourned at 9:10 p.m. 

Mr. Grimes thanked the voters for coming and waiting, the school 
staff for their assistance and the Town Clerk, Registrars, 
Inspectors and counters for all their help. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses 
in the Town, by publication at least fourteen days prior to the 
time for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or 
having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 



-30 



Given unto our hands this first day of May in the year of our Lord, 
One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Five. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Patrick J. McNally 
Edward B. Rauscher 
William E. George 
Robert H. Leet 
James R. Engel 

1995 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 

directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 

qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH 

SCHOOL, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE TWENTY-THIRD OF OCTOBER, 

1995, at 7:30 O'clock in the evening, then and there to act on 

the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the meeting to order at 7:40 p.m. 
with 215 voters present. The final count was 356 at 9 p.m. 
Following the Moderator's opening statements, it was moved, 
seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Tellers appointed by 
the Moderator were Ben Alhowik, Bruce Bryant, David Clements, 
Carl Gardner and Jenny Wile. Barbara St. Andre from Kopelman and 
Paige was Town Counsel. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote to rejoin the North Shore Greenhead 
Control Project under the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 252, Section 24 and Chapter 516 of the Acts of 
1958, to be effective immediately; and raise and appropriate the 
sum of $11,000 for deployment and retrieval, maintenance, re- 
placement by attrition, and storage of 200 Greenhead Fly Traps at 
the annual cost of $55 per trap; also, appropriate an additional 
$3,000 for a seasonal research assistant to investigate advanced 
control methods, such as synthetic ox breath baiting of the boxes 
to attract greenhead flies. (The combined appropriation, 
$14,000.) (By Petition) 

Ian Forman moved that the Town vote to rejoin the North Shore 
Greenhead Fly Control Project under the provisions of Massachu- 
setts General Laws, Chapter 252, Section 24, and Chapter 516 of 
the Acts of 1958, to be effective immediately and raise and 
appropriate the sum of $11,000 for deployment and retrieval, 
maintenance, replacement by attrition, and storage of 200 Green- 



-31- 



head Fly Traps at the annual cost of $55 per trap and to raise 
and appropriate an additional $3,000 for a seasonal research 
assistant to investigate advanced control methods, such as 
synthetic ox breath baiting of the boxes to attract greenhead 
flies. The combined appropriation, $14,000. Seconded as amended 
by Mr. Forman. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4-1 in favor and the Finance 
Committee recommended 7-2 in favor. 

Lenny Cavallaro moved to amend the main motion by changing the 
amount allocated for a seasonal research assistant from $3,000 to 
$100. Thus, if approved by this Town Meeting, the amended text 
will now appropriate: "an additional one hundred dollars for a 
seasonal research assistant to investigate advanced control 
methods, such as synthetic ox-breath baiting of the boxes to 
attract greenhead flies." Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4-1 in favor of the amendment and 
the Finance Committee recommended unanimously in favor of the 
amendment . 

Walter Montgomery, Director of the Essex County Mosquito Control 
Program and a non-voter, was allowed to answer questions on the 
experimental baiting of the boxes. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted. 

The amendment to delete $2,900 and appropriate $100 for a season- 
al research assistant passed on a simple majority voice vote. 

Seven voters stood and questioned the majority voice vote on the 
main motion. On a hand count, the main motion passed with 192 in 
favor and 84 against. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
law of the Town of Ipswich by 

amending SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING REGULATIONS , 
by revising paragraph I, Municipal Parking Lot Exemption , by 

eliminating the word "and" after "Except for business uses which 
occupy more than 12,000 square feet of space..." and substituting 
in lieu thereof the word "or"; and by 

adding, at the end of the paragraph, the following: 

"For business uses located within 500 feet of the municipal 
parking lots described above, but which occupy more than 12,000 
square feet of space or are located in buildings constructed 
after September 1, 1995, the Planning Board by special permit may 

-32- 



reduce the required number of parking spaces up to a maximum of 
fifty percent (50%)."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-law of the Town of Ipswich, 
Section VII, as presented in Article 2 of the Warrant for the 
October 23, 1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board and Master 
Plan Commission unanimously recommended in favor. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, by 

(1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by adding, in their proper 
alphabetical sequence, the following definitions: 

"CAMPGROUND: Premises used for travel trailers, campers, tent- 
ing, or for temporary overnight facilities of any kind where a 
fee is charged. Lengths of stay shall not exceed thirty (30) 
days. 

MEMBERSHIP CLUB: Premises or buildings of an organization 
exclusively servicing members and their guests for recreational, 
athletic, or civic purposes. 

PERFORMING ARTS CENTER: A theater, dance hall, music hall, 
lecture hall or similar place of public assembly. 

SHOPPING CENTER: A retail business, entertainment, or consumer 
service establishment or an aggregation of such establishments on 
the same premises, having a minimum of 20,000 square feet of 
gross floor area."; and 

amending the definition of "DWELLING, MULTI-FAMILY" by adding, 
after "A Building designed as, and/or containing three (3) or 
more dwelling units", the following: "or a building containing 
one or more permitted non-residential uses on the ground floor, 
or on the ground and other floors, and also containing one or 
more dwelling units above the ground floor."; and 

amending the definition of "ESSENTIAL COMMUNITY SERVICES" by 
adding, after "Specifically excluded from this definition are 
buildings,", the following: "utility wireless communication 
antennae, transmission apparatus". 

(2) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading RESIDENTIAL by 



-33- 



amending the use "Dormitory, resident fraternity or sorority" by 
changing the designations under the RRA, RRC, IR, B, and HB 
columns from "-" to "SPB"; and 

(3) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading COMMUNITY FACILITIES by 

deleting the use "Membership club" in its entirety; and 

deleting the use "Piggeries and mink farms" in its entirety; and 
amending the use "Municipal parking lot or structure" , by chang- 
ing the designation under the HB and B columns from "SPB" to "P"; 
and 

by adding the use "Performing arts center" and inserting a "SPB" 
under the RRA, IR, PC and I columns, a "P" under the B and HB 
columns, and a "-" under the remaining columns; and 

by adding the use "Private or public utility wireless communica- 
tion antennae, transmission apparatus" and inserting a "SPB" 
under all the columns; and 

(4) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading COMMERCIAL by 

deleting "Motor vehicle repair and/or motor vehicle service 
station (not including a junkyard or open storage of abandoned 
motor vehicles)" and substitute in lieu thereof the following: 
"Establishment for repair and/ or service of new and/ or used 
automobiles, trucks, aircraft, boats, motorcycles, small engines, 
and household and camping trailers (not including a junkyard or 
open storage of abandoned motor vehicles)"; and 

deleting "Miscellaneous business repair services" and substitut- 
ing in lieu thereof the following: "Miscellaneous business 
repair services, including, but not necessarily limited to, 
appliances, televisions, computers, and office equipment"; and 

by adding the use "Shopping center" and inserting a "SPB" under 
the PC column, a "P" under the B and HB columns, and a "-" under 
the remaining columns; and 

by adding the use "Golf driving range, miniature golf, and/or 
batting cage" and inserting a "SPB" under the HB and PC columns, 
and a "-" under the remaining columns; and 

by adding the use "Mini-storage warehouses" and inserting a "SPB" 
under the B column, a "P" under the HB, PC, LI and I columns, and 
a "-" under the remaining columns; and 

by adding the use "Campground" and inserting a "SPB" under the 
RRA, RRC, and HB Districts, and a "-" under the remaining col- 
umns ; and 

-34- 



(5) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading ACCESSORY by 

adding the use "Private or public utility wireless communication 
antennae, transmission apparatus" and inserting a "SPB" under all 
the columns; and 

(6) amending SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING REQUIRE- 
MENTS , B. Parking Requirements , by 

(a) adding the following uses and required parking spaces to the 
Table of Minimum Parking Requirements: 



Residential Uses 

d. dormitory, resident 
fraternity or sorority 

Business Uses 

p. membership club, indoor 



q. membership club, outdoor 

r. golf driving range 

s. miniature golf 

t. batting cage 

u . campground 

v. mini-storage warehouses 



Required Parking Space 

one space for every three students 



one space per four persons to 
maximum rated capacity of the 
facility 

one space per four persons 
generally expected on the 
premises at any one time 

one space per employee plus one 
space per tee 

one space per employee, plus one 
space per hole 

one space per employee, plus one 
space per batting machine 

one space per employee plus one 
space per camp site 

one space per employee plus one 
space per 20,000 square feet of 
gross building area 



(b) relettering uses "p", "q" and "r" to "w", "x", and "y", 
respectively ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
Sections III, V, and VII, as presented in Article 3 of the 
warrant for the October 23, 1995, Special Town Meeting, and 



-35- 



revised as follows: 

(1) by amending the fourth sentence under part (3) of Article 3 
by deleting the "SPB" and substituting in lieu thereof "SBS"; and 

(2) by amending the sentence under part (5) of Article 3 by 
deleting the "SPB" and substituting in lieu thereof "SBS". 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board and Master 
Plan Commission unanimously in favor. 

Carl Gardner and Ken Savoie spoke against the motion and Lin 
Morrison, a member of the Ipswich Partnership, spoke in favor. 

Carl Gardner moved that Article 3 be amended by deleting the use 
"Private or public utility wireless communication antennae, 
transmission Apparatus" described as the 4th sentence of Part 3 
and the sentence under part 5. Seconded. 

Selectman James Engel, Ray Morley and Rita Pelletier spoke 
against the amendment and David Standley spoke in favor of the 
amendment . 

Board of Selectmen voted unanimously against the amendment, the 
Finance Committee supported the amendment 7-2 and the Planning 
Board unanimously opposed the amendment. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted. 

On a hand count, the amendment passed with 157 in favor and 108 
against. On a hand count, the main motion as amended, passed 
with 254 in favor and 10 against. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich 

(1) by amending "SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS 
B. Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations." by assigning 
the following dimensional and density values to "Highway Busi- 
ness" within said Table: 

Max. Min. 
Min.Lot Min. Lot Min. Lot Min. Yard Bldg. Open 
Use Area Width Frontage Front Side Rear Area Space 



multi- 


25,000+ 


125 


family 


2,500 per 

dwelling 

unit 




All 


20,000 


125 


Other 







100 



100 



50 



50 



20 



20 



25 



25 



30 



40 



50 



15 



Permitted Uses 



-36 



and by adding a new footnote "16." to said Table as follows: 

"16. Exclusive of access and/or egress points from the site, the 
first ten (10) feet of the front yard setback as measured from 
the street line, as defined by this By-law, shall be landscaped 
with plant materials to improve the visual appearance of the 
property, without reducing the visibility at points of access or 
egress from the site." The landscaping plan is subject to the 
approval of the Planning Board as part of the site plan approval 
process as defined in Section X of this By-law. 

(2) by amending "SECTION VII. OFF-STREET PARKING REGULATIONS, M. 
Parking and Loading Layout." paragraph 5. by deleting the opening 
phrase of the first sentence thereof, which reads as follows 
"Except in the Industrial and the Limited Industrial District" 
and by inserting in lieu thereof the following: "Except in the 
Industrial, Limited Industrial, and Highway Business Dis- 
trict..."; and by deleting the first word of the second sentence 
thereof ("However") and by substituting in lieu thereof the 
following word "Additionally..."; and by adding after the first 
sentence in said paragraph 5 the following sentence: "However, 
in the Highway Business (HB) District, the number of off -street 
parking spaces allowed in the front yard setback shall not exceed 
fifty (50) percent of the total off-street parking spaces re- 
quired by this By-law."; 

(3) by amending the Official Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich 
to: 

a.) change the boundaries of the Highway Business (HB) District 
as follows: 

i. The part of the Highway Business District corridor generally 
situated in the area of High Street, which begins approximately 
one thousand feet southerly from the intersection of High Street 
with Paradise Road and Mile Lane and ends on the northerly side 
of High Street approximately one hundred (100) feet west of the 
intersection of Currier Park and High Street and on the southerly 
side at the intersection of High Street and Kimball Avenue, shall 
be widened from its current width of approximately three hundred 
(300) feet on each side of the center line of High Street to a 
width that is measured along the rear property line of all the 
properties having frontage on High Street as of September 1, 
1995. The above-described business-zoned area is further de- 
scribed as including all or portions of the following lots 
(Assessor's Maps dated 1/1/95): 



■37- 



Assessor 's Map Lots 

3 OB 3, 4, 5, 5a, 6, 8; 

30A 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 8B, 9, 10A, 11, 11A, 11B, 

12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 20, 21, 25, 26, 26A, 
27, 28; 

21 7A, 11, 12, 12A, 13A, 93; 

20D 1 

42C 96 

and as shown on the attached map (Inset A) , and 

ii. The part of the Highway Business District generally situated 
approximately one thousand two hundred (1,200) feet, more or 
less, east of the intersection of Essex Road and County Road 
shall be widened from its current width of approximately three 
hundred (300) feet extending south from of the center line of 
Essex Road, to a width that is measured along the rear property 
line of all properties having frontage on Essex Road as of 
September 1, 1995. The above-described business-zoned area is 
further described as including all or portions of the following 
lots (Assessor's Maps dated 1/1/95) : 

Assessor's Map Lots 

54C 22A, 23, 24 

54A 2, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 10A, 12, 12A, 12B, 

13, 14, 14A, 22, 38A; 
and as shown on the attached map (Inset B) ; 

b.) change the zoning classification of properties known as lots 
3, 3A (portion) and 4 (portion) on Assessor's Map 12 from B 
Business to HB Highway Business, 

and as shown on the attached map (Inset C) , both of which map 
amendments are on file in the office of the Town Clerk and the 
Department of Planning & Development; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
Sections VI and VII, and to amend the zoning map, as presented in 
Article 4 of the Warrant for the October 23, 1995, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended in favor, the Finance 

Committee recommended 8-0 in favor, the Planning Board 

and the Master Plan Commission recommended unanimously in favor. 

Carl Gardner expressed his concerns about the depth of the lots 
and Master Plan Committee member John Bruni said it was a good 
compromise. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted. 



-38- 



The voice vote on the motion was inconclusive. On a standing 
count, the motion passed with 187 in favor and 52 against. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich as follows: 

(1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS to add the following 
definition: 

"LOT AREA: The horizontal area of a lot exclusive of any area in 
a street or way open to public use. For multi-family residential 
dwellings, not more than thirty percent of the lot area required 
for zoning compliance shall be a brook, stream, river, pond, 
lake, estuary or bank, fresh water wetland, coastal wetland, 
beach, dune, flat, marsh, wet meadow or swamp, as defined by 
CHAPTER XVIII IPSWICH WETLANDS PROTECTION BYLAW of the General 
By-Laws . " 

(2) amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS B. 
Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations by adding footnote 
"23" after "Minimum Lot Area" in column three of the table. Said 
footnote shall read as follows: 

"23. To calculate area required for zoning compliance, refer to 
the definition of "Lot Area" in Section III of this by-law."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
Sections III and VI, as presented in Article 5 of the Warrant for 
the October 23, 1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board and Master 
Plan Commission recommended unanimously in favor. The Conserva- 
tion Commission and the Open Space Committee were opposed to 
using the wetlands in calculating the density. 

The motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich as follows: 

by amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS "B. 
Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations ". Footnote 22, to 
add, after "This requirement shall apply to lots laid out after 
August 25, 1994.", the following sentence: "Lots laid out prior 
to that date shall provide a minimum lot frontage of 50 feet and 
a minimum lot width of 190 feet, measured at the front setback."; 

-39- 



or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, 
Section VI, as presented in Article 6 of the Warrant for the 
October 23, 1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board and Master 
Plan Commission recommended unanimously in favor. 

The motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to accept Oakwood Knoll Road as a 
town street as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: 
David F. and Georgette J. Doyon, scale: 1" to 60 feet, dated May 
17, 1988 and revised on October 28, 1988, prepared and stamped by 
Thomas E. Neve, registered professional land surveyor and profes- 
sional engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District Regis- 
try of Deeds, Plan Book 267, Plan 96.; 

and as shown on "As-Built Subdivision Plan of Oakwood Knoll: 
Oakwood Knoll Road", scale: 1" to 40 feet, dated January 31, 
1995, prepared and stamped by Thomas E. Neve, registered profes- 
sional land surveyor and professional engineer; 

and to further vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all purposes 
for which public ways are used in the Town; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board member Tim Perkins moved that the Town vote to 
accept Oakwood Knoll Road as a town street, as presented in 
Article 7 of the Warrant for the October 23, 1995, Special Town 
Meeting, and to further vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all purpos- 
es for which public ways are used in the Town. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board unani- 
mously recommended in favor. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the gift of certain grants 
of easement in the area of Scott Hill Road, as shown on a plan 
entitled "Plan Showing Access & Utility Easement in Ipswich, 
Property of C & M Realty, Inc.", dated July 28, 1995 and recorded 
with the Essex South District Registry of Deeds in Plan Book 300, 
Plan 84; said easements are further described as EASEMENT #1, a 
perpetual easement including the right to pass and repass in, 

-40- 



along, upon and over the private way known as Scott Hill Road; 
EASEMENT #2, a perpetual 40 foot wide utility easement across 
lots 1, 2 and 3, for the purposes of inspecting, maintaining, 
installing, and/or making emergency repairs of all municipal 
facilities, including, but not limited to, water, drainage and 
electricity; EASEMENT #3, a perpetual 30 foot wide utility 
easement across lot 4, for the same purposes as described for 
easement #2; and EASEMENT #4, a perpetual access & utility 
easement, for the same purposes as described for easement #2, as 
well as for providing pedestrian access to the open space at the 
rear of the subdivision; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Tim Perkins moved that the Town vote to 
accept the gift of certain grants of easement in the area of 
Scott Hill Road, as presented in Article 8 of the Warrant for the 
October 23, 1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4 in favor and 1 abstention, the 
Finance Committee recommended 8 in favor and 1 abstention and the 
Planning Board recommended unanimously. 

Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to designate the downtown business 
area as an Economic Opportunity Area (EOA) , as provided for under 
MGL, Chapter 2 3A, Sections 3 A - 3H, for a term of not more than 
twenty (20) years, for the purpose of providing property tax 
relief to certified projects located within the district, in the 
form of tax increment financing (TIF) and/or special tax assess- 
ment (STA) ; the proposed boundaries of the EOA, to be called the 
"Downtown Ipswich EOA", to be as follows: 

Beginning at a point where the Boston & Maine Railroad tracks 
cross Topsfield Road, thence northwesterly along the railroad 
tracks approximately 230 feet to an existing property line 
between parcels 215 and 217 on Assessor's Map 4 IB, thence wester- 
ly and northeasterly along said property line to its point of 
intersection with Washington Street, thence westerly along 
Washington Street approximately 320 feet to an existing property 
line between parcels 274 and 275 on Assessor's Map 41B, thence 
northeasterly along said property line approximately 110 feet to 
its point of intersection with the Boston & Maine railroad 
tracks, thence southeasterly approximately 40 feet along said 
railroad tracks to an existing property line between parcels 272 
and 281 on Assessor's Map 4 IB, thence northeasterly approximately 
600 feet along said property line and continuing in the same 
direction along the property lines of 283 and 261 on Assessor's 
Map 4 IB, until the intersection of said property lines with 
Central Street, thence southeasterly along Central Street approx- 
imately 1,180 feet to its point of intersection with South Main 

-41- 



Street, thence southerly along South Main Street for a distance 
of approximately 92 feet, thence westerly across the Ipswich 
River dam to a point approximately in the centerline of the 
Ipswich River, thence southerly approximately 460 feet along said 
river, thence westerly approximately 250 feet along an existing 
property line between parcel 186 on Assessor's Map 42A and 
parcels 2 and 3 on Assessor's Map 42C, to its point of intersec- 
tion with Estes Street, thence southerly approximately 34 along 
Estes Street to its point of intersection with Peatfield Street, 
thence westerly approximately 300 feet along Peatfield Street to 
the point of beginning; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to designate the 
downtown business area as an Economic Opportunity Area, as 
presented in Article 9 of the Warrant for the October 23, 1995, 
Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board and Master 
Plan Commission unanimously recommended in favor. 

Housing Partnership member Lin Morrison and Business Association 
President Bob McNeil strongly endorsed this article. Selectman 
James Engel answered several questions concerning tax incentives 
and tax credits. He also noted that all projects must have town 
meeting approval. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote: 1) to approve the Project Certifi- 
cation Application, submitted by EBSCO Publishing, a division of 
EBSCO Industries, Inc., on September 29, 1995, for a facility 
located within the Downtown Ipswich Economic Opportunity Area 
(EOA) , on parcels 186 and 194 on Assessor's Map 42A; 2) to 
approve the form of the Tax Increment Financing Agreement between 
EBSCO Publishing and the Town of Ipswich, and the corresponding 
TIF plan, draft copies of which, subject to change, are on file 
with the Town Clerk and at the Public Library; and 3) to confirm 
that the proposed project (a) is consistent with the goals of the 
Downtown Ipswich EOA and will benefit significantly from its 
inclusion in said EOA; (b) will not overburden the Town's munici- 
pal services, infrastructure, and utilities servicing the EOA; 
(c) will increase employment opportunities for residents of 
Ipswich and the Cape Ann Economic Target Area, thereby reducing 
blight, economic depression, and reliance on public assistance; 
and (d) will be designated as a certified project for a term not 
to exceed twenty (20) years; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 



-42 



Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to (1) approve the 
project certification application submitted by EBSCO Publishing, 
and to ( 2 ) approve the form of the agreement between EBSCO 
Publishing and the Town of Ipswich as described in said applica- 
tion, as presented in Article 10 of the warrant for the October 
23, 1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Mr. Engel summarized all the details on the EBSCO project and 
introduced Tim Collins, Division General Manager and EBSCO Vice 
President. Mr. Collins, a non-voter, was allowed to explain his 
plans for the company in Ipswich. (Also attending the meeting with Mr. Collins was Tom 
Wheeler, Financial Officer of EBSCO.) 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
in favor. 

The motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote 1) to accept the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 41, Section 4 IB relative to 
direct deposit of employee pay; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Robert Leet moved that the Town vote to accept the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 41, Section 4 IB 
as presented in Article 11 of the Warrant for the October 23, 
1995, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
in favor. 

The motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote 1) to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $25,000 to conduct architectural and engineering studies and 
to procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for the 
purposes of expansion, alteration, or relocation of the Ipswich 
Public Library; and 2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
apply for, accept, and expend without further appropriation any 
grants or gifts from the state and/or federal government and/or 
from private sources in conjunction therewith; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Library Trustee Virginia Jackson moved that the Town vote: 1) to 
raise and appropriate the sum of $25,000 to engage architectural 
and engineering services for the design of extraordinary repairs 
to and an addition to the Ipswich Public Library, and to obtain 

-43- 



any materiel and/or services incidental thereto; and 2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
without further appropriation, any grants or gifts from the state 
and/or the federal government and/or private sources in conjunc- 
tion therewith. Seconded. 

George Gray, Chairman of the Trustees of the Public Library, 
explained that the requested appropriation for plans for a three- 
story addition at the rear of the building would update and 
expand a 19th Century building with a lot of character to serve 
the needs of Ipswich for the next twenty years. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
to support this article. 

David Standley moved for indefinite postponement of this article. 
Seconded. 

Mr. Standley wanted to defer the expansion until the school 
building decision is made and what properties will be surplus and 
then make a decision on where the Library should go. 

Lenny Cavallaro and Mrs. Jackson voiced their opposition to the 
amendment and Robin Lawson supported the amendment. Coco McCabe 
spoke in favor of the Library in its present location. 

The amendment for indefinite postponement did not carry on a 
voice vote. 

The main motion carried by simple majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 13 of the April 06, 1992, Annual Town Meeting and Article 
30 of the April 06, 1993, Annual Town Meeting, by: 1) appropriat- 
ing an additional sum of money to undertake extraordinary repairs 
to the Town Hill Water Storage Tank and appurtenances and to 
obtain any and all materiel and services incidental thereto; and 
2) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with 
the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial 
notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 
44, Section 8, Clause 7(C); 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 13 of the April 06, 1992, Annual Town 
Meeting and Article 30 of the April 06, 1993, Annual Town Meeting 
(Town Hill Water Tank), by appropriating an additional $75,000 
and by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board 
of Selectmen, to raise said additional appropriation by issuing 
bonds or serial notes under the provisions of M.G.L. Chapter 44, 
Section 8, Clause 7(C). Seconded. 

-44- 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
in favor. 

On a hand count, the motion passed with 221 in favor and 
against. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 4 of the April 06, 1992, Annual Town Meeting, which 
authorized the Town to enter into one or more five-year contracts 
for solid waste collection and disposal, by authorizing the Town 
to a) cancel an existing contract with Waste Management, Inc. , 
having an expiration date of June 30, 1997, and b) enter a new 
contract with Waste Management, Inc. , for a term to extend from 
November 01, 1995, through June 30, 2 000, a copy of which draft 
contract is on file in the purchasing office and in the town 
clerk's office; 

or to taken any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 4 of the April 06, 1992, Annual Town 
Meeting (with respect to the trash collection contract) by 
authorizing the Town to cancel an existing contract slated to 
expire June 30, 1997, and to execute a new contract effective 
November 01, 1995, and running through June 30, 2000. Seconded. 

Mr. McNally explained that the Town is going to be saving $53,000 
the first year of this contract. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
in favor. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills 
incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $18,662.08 to pay unpaid bills incurred in 
prior years and remaining unpaid: 

Schools Jostens, Inc. $477.74 

A & R Enterprises 93.00 

Fire (Medical-Marchant) Beverly Hospital 150.00 

Water Treatment American Environmental Labs 338.00 

Town Manager Deutsch Williams 1,440.00 

Legal Kopelman and Paige 5,051.09 

-45- 



Accounting 



Seconded. 



Access International 



11.112.25 
$18,662.08 



Board of Selectmen recommended 4-1 in favor and the Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended approval. 

On a standing vote, the motion passed by a 9/10 vote margin. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote 1) to raise and appropriate and/or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to fund supplements 
to the FY96 Municipal Operating Budget; and 2) to amend its 
action taken under Article 5 of the April 3, 1995, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY96 Municipal Operating Budget) by transferring 
sums of money between departmental accounts, and/or by consoli- 
dating categories within departmental accounts, the total appro- 
priation to remain the same as previously appropriated as a 
result of these transfers and/or consolidations; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote to amend its 
action taken under Article 5 of the April 3, 1995, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY96 Municipal Operating Budget) by reallocating 
funds between departments and accounts as indicated hereinbelow, 
the total appropriation to remain the same as initially appropri- 
ated: 



Unclassified (Insurance) 
Accounting Expenses 
Highway Expenses 
Seconded. 



From: $166,985 to: $121,985 
From: $ 29,043 to: $ 59,043 
From: $173,116 to: $188,116 



Board of Selectmen recommended 4-1 in favor and the Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended in favor. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to fund a supplement to the FY96 School Department operat- 
ing budget commensurate with the projected increase in per pupil 
state education aid and commensurate with the projected increase 
in reimbursements from the School Building Assistance Bureau; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman Larry Seidler moved that the Town vote: 
1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $81,900 to fund a supple- 
ment to the FY96 School Department operating budget, based on an 
increase in the Chapter 70 cherry sheet disbursement, so that the 

-46- 



FY96 School operating budget, as amended herein, shall: 

total $10,203,200 

less offsets of 288.434 

leaving a net to be raised and assessed of $ 9,914,766 

Seconded. 

Mr. Seidler explained that Ipswich received an additional $50. 
per student and the Legislature voted that additional money to go 
to the students. It is required that it be appropriated through 
Town Meeting. 

Board of Selectmen and School Committee unanimously recommended 
in favor. Finance Committee urged support and voted 7 in favor, 
1 opposed and 1 abstained. 

Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition 
2\, so called; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Chairman Pat McNally moved that this article be post- 
poned indefinitely. Seconded. 

Motion to postpone indefinitely carried on a majority voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the Special Town Meeting was seconded and 
passed. Meeting adjourned at 10:20 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting 
houses in the Town, by publication at least fourteen days prior 
to the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, 
or having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this second day of October in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Five. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Patrick J. McNally 
Robert H. Leet 
Edward B. Rauscher 
James R. Engel 
William E. George 

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******** 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Patrick J. McNally, Chairman 

In April, Patrick J. McNally was elected Chairman and Edward B. 
Rauscher was elected Vice Chairman. While this past year presented 
many challenges to the Board of Selectmen, overall it was a year of 
success stories. 

The Board and its leadership strove this year to involve the 
citizens of Ipswich and the members of the various other boards and 
committees in the decision making process of the Board of 
Selectmen. To this end, the Board: took extra steps to notify 
citizens of their opportunity to serve on various boards and 
committees; encouraged the public to attend Board meetings and 
express their opinions on the broad issues that the Board of 
Selectmen deal with weekly; and continued the effort to promote 
harmony among Town boards. One result was that the Board had a 
much easier time filling vacant positions than in previous years - 
the most difficult task was choosing one person out of a group of 
highly qualified people! 

Various Selectmen served on a number of other committees, including 
the School Building Needs Committee, the Housing Partnership 
Committee, the Access International Ad Hoc Committee, the Downtown 
Partnership Committee, the Public Safety Committee, and others. 
The Selectmen's activities on these committees helped open lines of 
communication among the boards. 

While some of the results of the Selectmen's efforts are not 
readily visible to the citizens of Ipswich, many clearly are 
obvious. For example, the swift action by the Board kept the Cable 
Emergency Center open, and the easements at the Eagle Hill Landing 
ensured that shellfishers and others would have a convenient boat 
launching site. The Selectmen also worked with surrounding 
communities to keep the Ipswich District Court physically in 
Ipswich. The Board's emphasis on applying for State assistance has 
resulted in long needed improvements to both the Green Street 
Bridge and the Labor-In-Vain Bridge. And the Selectmen's support 
of recycling led to the highest rating possible from the State. 

The Selectmen's support of the efforts to revitalize Ipswich 
resulted in additional grant moneys and in the creation of an 
Economic Opportunity Area. New businesses are moving into downtown 
Ipswich (EBSCO Publishing into the former OSRAM Sylvania buildings 
and Ben Franklin Stores into the former Hill's building) . These 
businesses and the long-standing businesses will benefit from grant 
money to improve the streets and facades of downtown Ipswich. 

The Board regularly met as Electric, Sewer, and Water Commissioners 
and dealt with a variety of issues. The installation of the belt 
filter press was completed at the Wastewater Treatment Plant; the 
Town Hill Water Tank painting contract was awarded; and the Kimball 



-48 



Avenue sewer lateral will be constructed shortly. We continue to 
enjoy relatively favorable electric rates, but are keeping a 
concerned eye on the proposed utility restructuring regulations. 

Finally, the Board of Selectmen reappointed Town Manager George 
Howe to another three-year term. 

******** 

TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

Nineteen Ninety-five was a year in which Ipswich began its economic 
recovery from the recession begun three years prior. Planning 
commenced under the first year Ipswich Partnership grant, and 
Downtown Coordinator Nan Hagen was hired. A second year grant, 
inclusive of funds for infrastructure improvements and loans for 
new building facades, was awarded late in the year. EBSCO 
purchased the former OSRAM Sylvania facilities; the Town 
participated in a tax increment financing agreement with EBSCO as 
a means to assist EBSCO in their upgrading of their newly acquired 
facilities and contributing land for the planned Riverwalk. 

Other capital projects commenced this year with substantial State 
assistance were: replacement of the Labor-In-Vain Bridge and 
repairs to the Green Street Bridge; plans for improvements to 
Central Street, Lord Square, and the Depot Square/Washington 
Street /Hammatt Street intersection; and plans for traffic signals 
at the Route #l/Linebrook Road intersection. The Public Works and 
Planning Directors also were busy with oversight of plans for the 
commuter rail extension to Newburyport, the fish ladder, Town Wharf 
improvements, and several resurfacing projects. The Selectmen took 
easements at Eagle Hill Landing, by eminent domain, to protect the 
Town's interests thereat. 

Environmental issues continued to be costly for the Town. In mid- 
summer, we were informed by the DEP that we must re-investigate the 
contamination issue in the so-called "municipal" parking lot, which 
is actually owned by several parties, and accordingly a study was 
commenced in cooperation with the First National Bank of Ipswich. 
We are hopeful we will be able to conclude our responsibilities in 
this project in a cost-effective and prompt manner. 

Our Wastewater Treatment Plant made several strides this year. The 
belt filter press was completed, accepted, and treated the backlog 
of sludge. Scheduled repairs were commenced on the joints of the 
sewage force main. Plans were substantially completed for 
construction of sewer laterals on Kimball Avenue and the former 
High Street Annex. The State DEP consumed the entire year 
reviewing our report (which they and the EPA mandated) , so no 
further progress was made on that major item. Sewer rates were 
increased 18% beginning in April. Working with the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee and the Merrimack Valley Regional 
Planning Commission, we pursued grants for investigation of non- 

-49- 



point sources of pollution in the Great Neck area, and with the 
State for a pumpout boat. 

The Water Division's financial basis was changed, effective July 
first, to a bookkeeping system similar to that of enterprise 
funding. Water rates were increased 18% beginning in April to help 
assure system revenues would cover expenses. Additional funding 
was received for the painting of the interior of the Town Hill 
Water Tank, and a contract was awarded late in the fall. 

The Town's VAX computer system - in particular the integrated 
financial management software system supported by the VAX system - 
was the focus of considerable time and effort this year. Critics 
urged that an independent study be commissioned to determine if the 
Town should continue to work with the Access International system. 
Sage Consultants conducted the study and concluded we should. To 
assist us, we engaged New England Technologies as project 
expediters, akin to a "clerk of the works," and the punchlist of 
deliverables on the 1993 contract was substantially reduced, 
although not completely eliminated. In the fall, the Town upgraded 
most of its PC computer systems so that nearly all are in the 486 
and 586 levels. 

Staff was involved in brokering consensus on a plan for purchase of 
a portion of the Don Bosco estate (should that property come up for 
sale) ; and with respect to the involvement of Project Adventure and 
the State DEM at the LaSalette Shrine. 

Labor relations this past year, with noted exceptions, were 
contentious. Although the Firefighters and the Town reached 
agreement and funded contracts for FY92-94 and for FY95-96, the 
year was spent largely involved in disciplinary, grievance, and 
unfair labor practice dispute resolution. Nor was settlement 
achieved with the public works and clerical (AFSCME) units. The 
Police Association was under agreement for the entire year. A drug 
and alcohol policy was drafted and implemented at year's end for 
truck drivers and equipment operators covered under DOT rules. 

In sum, we made steady progress in infrastructure and service 
delivery issues; some old, familiar problems re-emerged and 
required attention; and as a community we took major strides in 
improving our economic well-being. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY - Charles D. Surpitski, Director 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Chief of Police 

The Police Department continued its aggressive training programs to 
meet the new challenges of crime and the needs of the citizens. 
Intensive patrol continued to keep the community safe and the 
quality of community life at its expected high. Intensive 

-50- 



investigation when crime did occur resulted in numerous arrests and 
successful court prosecutions. Crime prevention activities 
continued and show promising signs of being effective in reducing 
the opportunity and the desire to commit crime. Close working 
relationships continued with all the public schools and other 
groups whose members are directly effected by the human tragedy 
crime often causes. 

The Department began two promising initiatives in streamlining the 
delivery of services and the overall management of the Department. 
As the result of the receipt of a community policing grant, the 
command staff was trained in the techniques of total quality 
management, and a bicycle patrol was initiated. This patrol 
brought officers closer to the citizens and the police into areas 
not generally accessible to traditional patrol methods. TQM should 
aid us in identifying and solving the perplexing problems that 
continue to face our society and Town. A reduction in the fear of 
crime and a joining with the community to institute tactics to 
reduce this fear of crime remained as departmental priorities. 

As the result of the budgetary process, the Department was 
computerized. All police records, reports, calls for services, 
budgets, and crime analysis is now done by computer. Due to 
extensive training, vendor support, and the high calibre and 
interest of police employees, the change has been extremely 
successful. 

Finally, we would like to thank you for your continued involvement 
and support. Without this partnership our community would not be 
as safe as it is. 

The following is a list of the nature of complaints received: 

Assaults 46 

Breaking & Entering 7 3 

Larcenies 204 

Motor Vehicle Thefts & Recoveries 9 

Forgery 1 

Fraud 4 

Malicious Damage 172 

Weapons 9 

Domestic Disputes 75 

Missing & Runaways 17 

Medical Aid 426 

Accidents 312 

Protective Custody 2 5 

Calls for Service 6758 

******** 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Willard Maker, Jr., Fire Chief 

The Fire Department is currently staffed 24 hours by 16 full-time 
members and the Chief. Emergency response is supplemented by 2 7 



-51- 



call firefighters. 

The Department installed a new radio system on a new frequency 
which improved its communications capabilities. 

The year 1995 was a productive year, with on-duty firefighters 
performing routine maintenance of stations and equipment, 
inspections of hydrants and street numbers, public fire safety 
education training, and 918 fire safety inspections. 

The Department applied for and received a grant from the State of 
$4870 to be used for providing fire safety education for school 
children. 

The Department responded to 1228 requests for service. The 
Department responds to a variety of problems in addition to fires, 
such as medical emergencies, hazardous materials leaks, motor 
vehicle accidents, electrical problems, and rescues. The 
Department enhanced service to the community by purchasing a carbon 
monoxide meter and developing a procedure to handle an increase in 
carbon monoxide exposure in homes. We also offer improved service 
in cases of flooding of homes. 

Incidents are categorized as follows: 

Structure Fires 34 

Vehicle Fires 14 

Emergency Medical 412 

Alarm Activations 252 

Mutual Aid 14 

Outside Fires 62 

Vehicle Accidents 82 

Hazardous Materials 48 

Other Services 298 

******** 

ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry W. Leno, Animal Control Officer 

The year 199 5 continued to be an active one for the Animal Control 
Department. Interestingly, this was the first year that feline 
complaints equaled those of dogs. Calls regarding wild animals 
continued and consumed large amounts of time to resolve. 

Fortunately, there appears to be a reduction in the number of rabid 
animals throughout the Town. Although this is a promising trend, 
the citizens must remember that the disease has a tendency to run 
in cycles with high and low points. In all areas of the Town, we 
must be vigilant as the virus will continue to affect us and 
animals. 

The Department continued its education efforts directed at 
responsible pet care and the challenges and issues surrounding 

-52- 



living in a relatively rural area. 

As always, we are thankful to the citizens for their support, 
especially the Ipswich Humane Group. Through their initiative this 
year, the dog pound was improved with the addition of new screens 
and a new insulated front door. Individual members continued to 
insure quality care of the animals housed at the facility through 
the donation of time, money, and expertise. The group is about to 
embark on a major fund raising effort to increase the size of the 
pound and provide an isolation area. These improvements are much 
needed. We are most appreciative of their concern and effort. 

The following is a list on the nature of complaints received: 

Animals Adopted 10 

Animals Killed by Cars 263 

Citations Issued 92 

Complaints Received 2982 

Dog & Cat Bites 16 

Rabies Quarantine Orders Issued 4 6 

Cats & Dogs Euthanized 3 

Kennel Licenses 45 

Dog Licenses 1461 

Dogs Picked Up 98 

******** 

HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Harbormaster 

Charles B. Schwartz, Assistant Harbormaster 

Michael Kenney, Assistant Harbormaster 

The past year saw the continued heavy use of the Town's waterways 
by resident and visiting boaters. Fortunately, there were no major 
accidents. There was one accident involving a personal watercraft 
and a boat. This resulted in only minor damage and no injury. As 
these crafts become more popular, with more and more boats 
traversing the area, the potential for tragedy exists. Continued 
enforcement of the rules, pro-active visible patrol, education, and 
responsible behavior are a must to keep the waterways safe. 

The Department responded to a number of incidents that abated loss 
of property and assisted boaters in distress. We also assisted and 
were assisted by the United States Coast Guard and the 
Massachusetts Environmental Police. 

The Town Wharf was the beneficiary of significant improvements to 
the ramp, parking lot, and surrounding area. Much of the money to 
undertake these improvements was the result of renewed interest in 
the facility by the State's Public Access Board, and the generosity 
and commitment of area residents who formed a Wharf Beautif ication 
Committee. We expect more improvements to beautify and make the 
wharf more user friendly in the future. 

-53- 



The shoaling of the Ipswich River continued to make it difficult to 
navigate the river at low tide. This shoaling resulted in the loss 
of U. S. Coast channel marking at the river's mouth. This has been 
assumed by the Department. 

The Department began a volunteer harbor watch program. This 
citizen group will help identify the problems on our waterways and 
offer viable solutions that could be implemented. Additionally, 
they were trained in CPR, in the use of the equipment carried on 
the boat, and how they can be of assistance in emergency 
situations. 

During the year the following permits were issued: 

Mooring Permits 543 

Launching Permits. . . 179 

******** 

SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

Philip A. Kent, Commissioner 

The shellfish resource remained good throughout the year. The 
number of seed clams observed indicate that this should be the case 
in the ensuing year as well. 

The Department worked closely with the Merrimack Valley Planning 
Commission which received a grant for a clam seeding project. As 
the seed is raised, it is to given to the Town who then places it 
in less productive areas. The project is an exciting one with 
great potential for the continued abundance of the resource. 

The Town continued its action to secure the Eagle Hill Landing as 
the disembark and landing point for clammers. Several meetings 
were held with neighborhood residents to address their concerns. 
It is expected that reasonable compromise will balance their issues 
with those of the clammers and those governing the overall use of 
the landing. 

There were no closures during the year due to the red tide. 
However, pollution continues to be a concern and caused several 
closures of the beds after significant rainfall. The Department 
continues to work with the groups responsible for solving this 
problem. 

During the year the following permits were issued: 

Clamming Licenses 

Family 158 

Residents 120 

Non-Residents Yearly. . .56 
Non-Residents Daily.... 18 
Commercial 120 

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******** 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

David R. Clements, Director 

John P. Poirier, Asst. Director 

The year 1995 was a busy year for Emergency Management. The 
Department was activated and opened during several major 
emergencies caused by the expected effects of storms. During these 
incidents, the Department was prepared to handle emergencies as 
they developed and was in constant contact with state and local 
officials. 

The Town of Ipswich was spared major problems. We are prepared to 
deal with these problems by coordinated and careful planning. When 
necessary, we activated the Coordinated Emergency Management Plan 
(CEMP) to control and abate any incident that occurred. 

Twenty-five hundred booklets, "What to do in an Emergency" were 
distributed to all public buildings and all local banks for use by 
Ipswich residents. They were obtained from the Federal Emergency 
Management Agency. 

This Department continued to train its personnel in all phases of 
emergency management. The Director attended monthly meetings and 
training sessions at Area I Headquarters in Tewksbury. The 
Auxiliary Police met on a monthly basis to maintain and update 
their special skills. 

The local office of Emergency Management is located in the Middle 
School and is staffed on Monday evenings from 7 PM to 9 PM. If we 
can be of any assistance at any time day or night, please contact 
the Ipswich Police Department. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS - Armand T. Michaud, Director 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 
Armand T. Michaud, Manager 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the 
following divisions: Public Works Administration, Highway, 
Cemetery/ Parks Division, Equipment Maintenance, Building 
Maintenance Division, Transfer Station, Rubbish Disposal, 
Recycling, and Snow and Ice Control. Each Division is charged with 
particular responsibilities relating to its duties. When 
additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, 
personnel are interchanged within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public 
Works Divisions: 

-55- 



SNOW AND ICE CONTROL 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during the 
winter months. The work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, 
sanding and salting roadways, filling sand barrels, cleaning catch 
basins, clearing snow away from hydrants, and answering 
miscellaneous complaints. Other personnel assisting the Public 
Works crews during the height of the snow storms were from the 
Cemetery, Water, and Water Treatment Departments. 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Town 
Garage. At present there are 54 pieces of motorized equipment that 
must be kept in good operating condition to insure its availability 
when needed. Operation cost records showing maintenance and 
gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can be ascertained from the Public 
Works Administration Office in the Town Hall. A Ford F3 50 truck 
was purchased this year. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town 
Hall and Municipal Garage throughout the year. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division which is the largest in the Public Works 
Department is charged with the maintenance and repairing of the 
Town's streets and drainage systems. The winter schedule consists 
mainly of Snow and Ice Control and routine maintenance which does 
not require excavations. During the other three seasons, the men 
are kept busy with projects varying from road construction to 
street sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing the 
Town's drains, repairing sidewalks, and maintenance on all signs. 

All catch basins in Town were cleaned. Several plugged drains were 
cleared. 

Fellows Road, Lakemans Lane, Market Street, Hammatt Street, Kennedy 
Drive, Heard Drive, Hodgkins Drive, and Dudley Way were hot topped. 
North Ridge Road and half of Town Farm Road were reclaimed and hot 
topped. Crack Sealing was done on several areas in town. 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week in the downtown area 
from April to December. All Town roads and sidewalks were swept in 
the spring to rid them of winter sand deposits. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces, and traffic lines were painted in the 
downtown areas. Crosswalks were painted with white tiger stripes. 

-56- 



Also 142,239 lineal feet of center lines and fog lines were 
painted. 

All gravel roads were graded twice in 1994 (April and November) . 

Other projects included setting up voting booths for the election 
and setting up for the April Annual Town Meeting and the October 
Special Town Meeting. 

Labor-in-Vain Bridge and Green Street Bridge should be completed by 
September 1996. The stop lights at Linebrook Road and Route 1 
should be done the Spring of 1996 or Fall of 1996. The repaving of 
the downtown area from the Fire Station to the railroad bridge 
should be done either the fall of 1996 or spring of 1997. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The Forestry Division was started in July 1994 with two men. 
They will be doing the usual Forestry work plus line clearing for 
the Electric Department. 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Transfer Station seems to be running well. Recycling bins for 
cans, glass, paper, magazines, cardboard, tires, and batteries are 
on the site. Approximately 350 people use this facility per week. 
There is an area for white goods and metals. Leaves and yard 
debris may be hauled there year around. There is a Salvation Army 
bin for used clothing. There were three paint collections last 
fall (Sept., Oct., and Nov.). These were done by appointment only. 
Paint collection will start up again in April. 

SANITATION 

There is a new policy that one large item (excepting white goods or 
metals) may be left on the regular trash day. There will no longer 
be a Spring and Fall big rubbish day. Curbside recycling for 
newspaper, cans, and glass began in Ipswich on July 13, 1992. 
Plastic (#1 and #2) curbside recycling began the week of January 
10, 1994. Curbside collection of corrugated cardboard and co- 
mingled paper started July 1, 1995. 

******** 

CEMETERIES /PARKS DEPARTMENT 
James E. Graffum, Superintendent 

General grounds maintenance was performed on all areas under this 
department's jurisdiction. New fencing and repairs to old fencing 
was accomplished around the tennis courts at Bialek Park. 

Infield material was added as needed to all ball fields. Lime and 
fertilizer was applied to playing fields and sections of the 
cemeteries. Brush around the perimeter of the New Highland 

-57- 



Cemetery was removed. 

All Town commons and open spaces were maintained. 

The department was responsible for site excavation and utility 
hookup for the new "Field House" at Bialek Park. 

There were one hundred two (102) funerals in 1995. 

REVENUE 

Perpetual Care $ 3,500.00 

Sale of Lots 5,600.00 

Foundations 5,099.50 

Tent Rental 1,950.00 

Openings 30.950.00 

Total $ 47,099.50 

******** 

SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
James W. Temple 

With the end of 1995, we completed our five and a half years of 
recycling. Below listed improvements were realized during this 
year: 

Recycling tonnage increased for prime recycling commodities; i.e., 
newsprint, other papers, glass, metal cans and plastics from 625 to 
798 tons for FY95. Plastic tonnage increased from 18 to 31 tons. 

DPW arranged for a container to be placed by Waste Management at 
the Transfer Station for collection of corrugated cardboard. 

DPW also had approximately 1025 tons of brush chipped at the 
Transfer Station for landscaping and composting with the tub 
grinder purchased by DEP and operated by the Town of Marblehead. 

Total recycling and composting, as a percent of the waste stream, 
won the Town a report card grade of "A" as assigned by DEP. 

Adding combined papers, i.e., newspaper, junk mail, stationery, 
etc, in July 1995, is a major improvement. Curbside tonnage is up 
73 tons or 19.5%. Curbside recycling cost is now $31.42/ton due to 
increased tonnage and reduced Waste Management route cost. The 
cost for trash is now $82.14/ton. 

A group has been organized to support the recycling effort in 
Ipswich. This group of neighborhood captains or coordinators are 
resource persons for households in their neighborhoods. 

In the fall of 1995, Ipswich started monthly collections of oil 
based and latex paint at the newly constructed paint shed at the 
Transfer Station. The intent is to reuse what we can in Town and 

-58- 



send the remainder for recycling. A DEP grant made this facility 
possible. Paints and related products which cannot be reused or 
recycled will be collected at regular household hazardous waste 
collections. 

ISWAC has worked successfully with the Ipswich Schools facilitating 
their active participation and receipt of information. 

DEP grants were secured for one roll-off for utilization at the 
Transfer Station, for a paint recycling facility, and for an 
educational grant to provide for publishing and distributing our 
recycling calendar to each household. 

Ipswich offers residents one of the finest recycling programs in 
the state. Our major challenge now is to keep aware of 
improvements in neighboring towns which we might incorporate and to 
keep Ipswich motivated to continue and improve our rates of 
recycling. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT - Edward A. J. Poskus, Director 

BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Edward A. J. Poskus, Building Inspector 

Fees 



Catecrorv 


# Permits 


New Residential 


66 


New Commercial 


1 


Residential Add & Alt 


471 


Commercial Add & Alt 


16 


Public Assembly Insp 


14 


Demolition 


12 



TOTAL BUILDING 580 $ 99,565.00 

TOTAL PLUMBING 210 14,175.00 

TOTAL GAS 179 11,660.00 

BUILDING DIVISION TOTAL $125,400.00 

******** 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Domenic A. Badolato, Jr., Health Agent 

The following is the yearly report of the activities of the Health 
Department under Domenic A. Badolato, Jr., for the year 1995: 

LICENCES AND PERMITS ISSUED 

Food Service 82 

Retail Food 10 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 82 

Septic Haulers 13 

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Septic Installers 39 

Swimming Pools 2 

Recreational Camps 4 

HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 211 

Full Housing Inspections 23 

No Heat Complaints 4 

Trash and Debris Complaints 23 

Insect & Rodent Complaints 12 

Perc Tests 138 

Septic Plans Reviewed 12 7 

Septic System Inspections 273 

Referral from Building Inspector 15 

Swimming Pool Inspections 4 

Water Testing 12 

Dye Testing 63 

Conferences Attended 31 

Health Complaints (Misc.) Investigated 52 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSPECTIONS 

Gasoline Pumps 75 

Oil Trucks 9 

Apothecary 3 

Scales or Balances 43 

Readjustments 6 

******** 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
Dana P. Jordan, Chairman 

The number of petitions during 1995 fell from 73 to 71. There were 
46 requests for Special Permits, 40 of which were granted, two 
withdrawn, three dismissed, and one denied. Of the 24 requests for 
Variances, twenty were granted, one was withdrawn, and three were 
denied. There was one appeal of the Building Inspector's decision 
which was upheld. 

In May, the fees for residential applications were increased from 
$35.00 per application to $75.00; and the fees for commercial 
applications were increased from $70.00 to $75.00, resulting in a 
uniform application fee of $75.00 per petition. 

After 3 5 years of devoted service to the Board, Daniel B. Lunt, 
Jr., resigned. Lillian Grayton, formerly Alternate Member, was 
appointed as a full member of the Board. Doug Watson joined the 
Board as an Alternate Member. At the Board's annual meeting in 
June, Dana P. Jordan was re-elected Chairman and Keith B. Hughes 
was elected Vice Chairman. We continue to thank Ruth Barton for 
her administrative support to the Board. 



-60- 



******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 
Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for guiding 
the development and conservation of land in the Town of Ipswich, 
both through the regulatory process and through the development and 
implementation of long-range plans. It does this in part by 
providing support and guidance for each of the boards and 
commissions within its directorate: Planning Board, Master Plan 
Commission, Conservation Commission, Historical Commission, and the 
Housing Partnership Committee (reports on their activities are 
given below) . During the past calendar year, the Department 
continued to give special emphasis to planning efforts aimed at 
strengthening the local economy. Listed below are some of the 
initiatives undertaken in 1995. 

* Directed the successful effort to establish downtown Ipswich 
as an Economic Opportunity Area (EOA) and to designate EBSCO 
Publishing as a certified project. 

* Prepared successful grant application requesting $400,000 to: 
(a) implement streetscape improvements to Market Street; (b) 
conduct a parking management plan for the Market Street lot 
and the parking area along the river; (c) conduct a promotions 
plan; and (d) to fund organizational development activities of 
the Partnership. 

* Assisted Ipswich Partnership in most aspects of its operation, 
particularly with the preparation of proposals and the 
selection of consultants for the various physical 
improvements being planned (i.e., streetscape improvements, 
facade improvements, design of riverwalk) . 

* In conjunction with DPW, worked with designers and affected 
property owners on proposed street, curbing and sidewalk 
improvements to Central Street corridor (Hammatt Street to 
High Street bridge) . 

* Worked with MBTA to secure commitment to reconfigure 
Washington/Hammatt Street intersection as a component of the 
Newburyport commuter rail extension project. 

* Continued the preparation of an action-oriented and 
comprehensive strategic economic development plan, which will 
focus on all business and industrially-zoned areas in the 
Town. 

* Through the efforts of summer intern Becky Siebens, developed 
a land conservation stewardship plan for the Town. 

-61- 



* In cooperation with local business and industry leaders, 
served as advocate and point of referral for businesses 
looking to expand or relocate in Ipswich. 

* Continued to work with the Open Space Committee, the owners 
and others to identify Town interests relative to the 
disposition of the LaSalette property, and possible Town 
acquisition of a portion of the Don Bosco property. 

The efforts of the Department Staff on the above projects were 
greatly enhanced by the strong support and assistance of the boards 
and commissions in the Planning Directorate. They deserve thanks 
for their excellent work. 

******** 
PLANNING BOARD 
Leslie F. Brooks, Chairman 

The Planning Board had another productive year in 1995. Membership 
remained stable until the end of the year, with the Board 
consisting of Leslie Brooks, Wayne King, Tim Perkins, Jack Beagan, 
and Patricia Hagadorn. David Moynihan remained our associate 
member, and Joan Vontzalides continued as Planning Assistant. Tim 
Perkins resigned from the Board at the end of 1995, and was 
replaced by David Moynihan, leaving a vacancy in the associate 
member's spot to be filled in 1996. 

The Board reviewed three subdivisions in 1995. These were Red Oaks 
Estates, a seven-lot development located off outer Linebrook Road; 
Egret Estate, a one-lot subdivision on Great Neck; and Hood Farm 
II, an eight-lot addition to Hood Farm, located off Boxford Road. 
Of these, Red Oaks Estates and Egret Estate were approved, while 
negotiations regarding Hood Farm II are continuing as of this 
writing. In addition, the Board monitored construction of the 
Ashley Lane subdivision, which was purchased by a new developer in 
the fall of 1995. 

The Board also took numerous other regulatory actions, including 
review and approval of five applications for site plan review, and 
the determination of adequacy of access for an additional single 
family residence on Belcher Hill Way. This determination was based 
upon Rules and Regulations for Determination of Adequacy of Access 
which were formulated and adopted by the Board during the summer of 
this year. The Board also reviewed and approved 32 ANR (Approval 
Not Required Under Subdivision Control) plans. As in previous 
years, the Board continued to monitor the application of herbicides 
and pesticides at the Ipswich Country Club. 

The Planning Board was successful in its efforts to implement 
zoning changes at the 1995 Special Fall Town Meeting. Changes to 
the Zoning By-Law which were approved include modification of the 
language of the municipal parking lot exemption by-law; updating 
the table of use regulations; revising the dimensional requirements 
and boundaries of the Highway Business (HB) district; revising the 

-62- 



definition of lot density to largely exclude wetlands when 
calculating density for multi-family dwellings; clarifying lot 
width and frontage requirements in the RRA and RRC districts. 

With a number of projects currently in progress, the Board 
anticipates a productive year in 1996. 

********* 

MASTER PLAN COMMISSION 
Jim Lidington, Chairman 

The year 1995 was a year of transition for the Master Plan 
Commission. After laying groundwork for the creation of the 
Ipswich Partnership and revitalization of the downtown in 1994, the 
Commission reorganized and refocused in 1995 on its traditional 
role of long- range planning and writing a Master Plan for the 
Town . 

The Commission began the year with a full twelve-member complement, 
representing the town boards and committees concerned with long- 
range planning: Jan Reitsma and Fred Scopa represented the Board 
of Selectmen, Carolyn Britt and Barbara Ostberg represented the 
Conservation Commission, Tom Mayo and Richard Kallman represented 
the Planning Board, Lynn Kettleson and John Bruni represented the 
Zoning Board of Appeals, Christopher Doktor and Jim Lidington 
represented the Historical Commission, Gene Hailson represented the 
Finance Committee, and Kenneth Blades represented the Housing 
Authority. 

In February, David Standley, chairman of the Temporary Sewer 
Advisory Committee (TSAC) , reported to the Master Plan Commission 
on the relationship of growth to sewer extension policies. He 
expressed to the Commission the need for a growth policy for 
Ipswich and that the Master Plan Commission is uniquely charged and 
capable of developing such a plan. Later in the winter Glenn 
Hazelton, chairman of the Open Space Committee, reported to the 
Master Plan Commission regarding the open space planning process 
and recent updates to the Open Space Plan. He also saw the need 
for a growth management plan (work on this plan is underway) . 

In June, the Commission began reorganizing and refocusing in 
earnest as the transitioning of downtown revitalization 
responsibilities and manpower to the Ipswich Partnership was now 
completed. The Commission established focus groups in the 
following areas: Local Economy, Culture, Land Use/Growth Planning, 
Town Infrastructure, and Neighborhoods. The goals of these groups 
are to foster communication and cooperation among the various 
organizations that are working within their focus, and to develop 
appropriate portions of a Master Plan that reflect the wishes of 
Ipswich residents and the expertise of the working organizations in 
town. 

-63- 



In September, Nan Hagen, Managing Director for the Ipswich 
Partnership, reported to the Master Plan Commission on the 
Partnership's strategy for revitalizing the downtown. She stressed 
that a strong community-based organization must be developed to 
ensure that the downtown turnaround continues when the 
Partnership's government funding expires in two years. Later in 
the fall, members attended an open planning session sponsored by 
the Partnership. The session continued the emphasis on community 
participation in the downtown revitalization process initiated by 
the Master Plan Commission in 1994. 

As we enter 1996, the Master Plan Commission continues its efforts 
to foster communication and cooperation and its work on a Master 
Plan for Ipswich. The first section of the Master Plan, the 
Strategic Economic Development Plan, is currently scheduled for a 
public review and completion in 1996. The next major section, the 
Residential Growth Plan, is scheduled for public review in 1996, 
and completion in 1997. 

The members of the Master Plan Commission appreciate the 
participation of the other working organizations in town and the 
outstanding contribution by the volunteers on our sub-committees 
and focus groups. We wish to also acknowledge the continual 
support and guidance from our Town Planner, Glenn Gibbs, and 
everyone else who has contributed to the success of our planning 
efforts for the Town of Ipswich. 

******** 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Lillian V. North, Chairman 

Michael A. Seekamp, Conservation Agent 

The year 1995 saw a large increase in work as compared with 1993 
and 1994 as seen in the breakdown below: 



1993 



1994 



1995 



Notices of Intent 

Orders of Conditions 

Requests for Determinations of 

Applicability 
Determinations of Applicability 
Certificates of Compliance 
Extension Permits 
Enforcement Orders 



24 


25 


36 


31 


20 


27 


26 


17 


36 


24 


13 


38 


18 


10 


21 


9 


5 


9 


8 


5 


5 



The town's share of filing fees collected in 1995 amounted to 
$5,442.50, an increase of $2,425.50 from 1994. $1,825.00 was 
collected in fines, an increase of $1,600.00 from 1994. 

One important project in 1995 was the issuance of an Order of 
Conditions for work on the Sylvania dam and fish ladder which could 



-64- 



see the return of spawning blueback herring and may also see the 
construction of a footbridge spanning the dam. Officials broke 
ground for this project on November 20, 1995. 

A scaled-down, four-unit project at Avery and Mitchell Streets was 
re-submitted in 1995 and the Commission will act on that early in 
1996. A former Notice of Intent for a much larger project was 
denied by the Commission in 1995 and was not appealed. The second 
project which was denied by the Commission was for a single-family 
dwelling in the outer Linebrook Road area. The Commission's denial 
was appealed to the DEP which will act on the matter some time 
early in 1996. 

Mike Seekamp completed his first year as the new Conservation Agent 
and has been of great assistance to the Commission. He came to us 
with a knowledge of wetlands and soils, and the Commission is 
grateful for his expertise. He is chained to his desk (except for 
site inspections) , and only members of the Commission have the 
combination to the lock. 

This will be my (Lillian's) last year with the Commission, and I 
will not be seeking re-appointment in 1996 after 15 years of 
service and almost 14 years as the Commission's Chairman. I would 
like to take this opportunity to thank Mike, present and past 
members of the Commission, the people at Town Hall, the citizens of 
Ipswich and others with whom I have dealt with. It has been a 
labor of love to serve the Town of Ipswich and to help preserve 
some of the natural resources of the town we settled in 24 years 
ago. 

******** 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Marjorie Robie, Chairman 

The Historical Commission is responsible for preserving the 
historical assets of Ipswich. Our responsibility for preserving 
our famous houses is well-known. For the first time this year, we 
used a new preservation tool, a historic structure report. This 
details the evolution of the architecture of the house and the 
history of the families who have lived there. Our plan is to 
complete such a report on all our houses. This was very helpful in 
the Wade House renovations. We also completed the family history 
research and structural study on the Knowlton House. 

Preparing applications for acquiring National Register status of 
our houses is another tool we have for preservation. This year we 
focused on achieving this recognition for the mansion at Don Bosco. 
The Mary Conley Preservation Award went this year to the 
McCauslands who own and preserve the Lummus House on High Street. 

We also acquire historic documents and artifacts. This year we 
worked to preserve and restore a unique map of the outer Linebrook 
area. We also acquired original marriage records from the early 

-65- 



1700's which have been returned to the vault. 

Our volunteers are still working on transcribing the Vital Records 
from 1850 to 1900. Bill and Barbara Waitt have almost completed 
the records of births. This work is being carried out on two 
computers which were donated by New England Life Insurance Company 
through the efforts of George Jewell. 

The Commission has also been working with the Downtown Partnership 
to make our history available to our visitors. We provided the 
Visitor Center with a booklet on our early houses and began work on 
a similar booklet on the shoe industry in Ipswich. The initial 
steps were taken to reintroduce the skill of making pillow lace 
which was so important in early Ipswich. 

Two of our members left the Commission, Art Dioli and Don Curiale. 
We wish to thank them for their years of service to Ipswich and 
welcome our new members, Robert Simons and Peter Dziadose. 

******** 

HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMMITTEE 
Susan Monahan, Acting Chairperson 

Throughout 1995 the Housing Partnership Committee continued to 
provide assistance to first-time low and moderate income homebuyers 
in Ipswich. The Committee was fortunate to have Monique Menten on 
board to coordinate and administer two different grant programs. 
These programs include a downpayment assistance program using 
Federal funds through the Essex County HOME Program, and a Soft- 
Second Loan Program using funds from the Massachusetts Housing 
Partnership Fund. Ms. Menten coordinates these programs out of the 
Planning & Development Office in Town Hall. These valuable 
homebuying programs would not be available without her dedicated 
and skilled assistance! 

Mid-year, Carl Gardner and Micky Karpa, previous members of the 
Partnership, left to form a non-profit company called HomeFront, 
Inc. HomeFront' s goal is to acquire property in Ipswich and the 
surrounding communities and create additional affordable 
homeownership and rental opportunities. HomeFront 's first project 
involves rehabilitating a two-family home on Washington Street 
which was seriously damaged by fire last spring. The Partnership 
has earmarked monies from the HOME Program to help fund this 
project. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES - Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Recreation Director 

A variety of programs, services, and activities were organized for 

-66- 



children, teens, adults, and senior citizens. Included were many 
recreation offerings as well as community-based social services. 

Family events included the July 4th Parade & Field Day at the VFW, 
the annual Marathon, a Triathalon organized by Rick Silverman, a 
Halloween Parade & program, and the Memorial Day Parade organized 
by local veterans' groups. Cooperation with the Ipswich Business 
Association again facilitated Santa's arrival by boat at Town Wharf 
and a parade to Town Hill for treelighting ceremonies and caroling 
followed by refreshments and entertainment at the YMCA. 

Summer lessons and weekday open swim time continued at Don Bosco as 
did teen golf lessons at the Ipswich Country Club and tennis 
lessons at the high school courts. Workreation for young teens and 
Kids Day Camp were again well-received. Lifeguards at Pavilion 
Beach and parking attendants at Crane's were again provided. 

Another "Celebrate Summer" family picnic and concert on the last 
day of school kicked off a new summer evening series at the park 
that included two puppet shows, the Community Band, the UNH Caravan 
Show, and a Teddy Bear Picnic. 

Work continued on a new concrete block storage building at Bialek 
Park with volunteer and town employee efforts to construct walls, 
roof, and storage area floor. A rental trailer was used during the 
summer for playground and day camp equipment and supplies. 

The Town assumed full responsibility for preparation and 
maintenance of the Don Bosco pool which necessitated expenditures 
for outside contracted labor and training of employees to assume 
these duties in the future. Lifeguards for all users of the pool 
were assigned by the Recreation Department. 

The Memorial Building continued to be used by many local agencies 
including Girl Scouts, youth sports organizations, dog training 
groups, and the Shellfish Advisory Board. It also housed the 
Recreation Office, Friday evening Teen Center programs, and a 
variety of after school activities for middle school youngsters. 

The Recreation Director certified several youth sports coaches 
through evening training sessions. Summer playground, swim, and 
camp staffers received CPR training through the Police Department. 
Numerous permits were issued from the Recreation Office for use of 
ball fields, tennis courts, and lighted outdoor facilities. 

The seven-member Recreation Commission and Recreation Director met 
regularly throughout the year to discuss programs, facilities, and 
policies as well as to plan for the future. Members volunteered 
often to assist at a number of programs and offerings. 

-67- 



******** 

TEEN SERVICES 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Teen Services in Ipswich are dedicated to improving the lives of 
Ipswich youth. A number of varied programs were provided to meet 
recreational, academic, and social needs of this unique population. 

The Friday evening drop-in center offered informal activities for 
younger teens with programs designed and governed by the Ipswich 
Teen Board comprised of older students. Occasional dances featured 
local teen musicians and D.J.'s. Monthly trips for movies, shopping 
and outdoor recreation sites were offered for middle-schoolers and 
supervised by School and Recreation staff members. Photo I.D.'s 
were continued to identify local teens and facilitate follow-up 
work for occasional discipline issues. 

"Social Stop" programs were organized for small groups of same-sex 
youngsters who met weekly to discuss life issues, learn from each 
other, and participate in a variety of organized activities such as 
cooking projects, games, outdoor adventures, and field trips. The 
Director also helped facilitate peer leadership groups at the 
Middle School who were trained to assist their peers as well as 5th 
grade leaders at Doyon. "Girls are Great," run in conjunction with 
Girl Scouts, met twice monthly for a variety of social activities. 

Community service projects were organized for volunteer teens as 
well as some referred through the local courts and juvenile 
diversion programs. They were involved in cleaning and painting 
projects at the Memorial Building and outdoor work at park sites 
as well as raking and shovelling services for senior citizens who 
requested assistance through the Council on Aging. 

After-school tutoring programs were offered twice weekly with the 
help of high school and adult volunteers from the community. An 
intern from Gordon College helped with tutoring, Project Adventure 
activities at the High School, and a number of small group 
construction projects. An intern from Cambridge College led some 
girls group activities and crisis intervention sessions. Teen 
alcohol awareness groups were led by an intern from Lesley College, 
and another Gordon College student worked with tutoring and small 
group projects. 

A Community Youth Review Board of concerned service providers from 
local schools, churches, youth agencies, and counselling 
organizations met monthly to discuss current programs and community 
issues. 



-68 



******** 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director of Senior Services 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich were 
provided under the umbrella of Council on Aging services: 

A drop-in center operated weekdays, 8-4:00, from a storefront 
location on Central Street and offered reading materials, games, 
puzzles, refreshments, and informal gatherings for socialization 
and organized programs throughout the week. Three part-time 
receptionists welcomed guests, answered the phone, and assisted the 
director in daily operations of the center. 

Regular on-site programs included a performing choral group, the 
"Silver Strands", a book discussion group, a travel club, card 
playing sessions, crafts groups, and movies, as well as weekly 
blood pressure clinics and monthly health screenings. Tickets were 
sold there for day trips sponsored by the Recreation Department. 
Off -site programs included a swimming program, a senior exercise 
class, line dancing classes, and a walking club. 

Special offerings included inter-generational programs, speakers on 
a variety of health, financial and legal issues, social gatherings 
for special observances, and classes for a wide range of interests. 
A monthly newsletter written by the Director reached 1600 elder 
households through support of local advertisers and a postage grant 
from the Executive Office of Elder Affairs. 

Other grants from SeniorCare, Inc. and The Coburn Charitable 
Society provided a part-time Outreach Coordinator to address needs 
of homebound and isolated elders. A corps of over 40 volunteers 
provided services to well over 200 elders and almost 11,000 miles 
of transportation for appointments, errands, and COA activities. 
Others services included social visits, phone calls, and help with 
chores and repairs as well as guidance in making personal, medical, 
housing and financial decisions. A new Caregivers Support Group 
helped those dealing with frail elders to air common concerns and 
receive advice from professional presenters. 

Town contributions to Action, Inc. again provided fuel assistance 
to the needy who met qualification standards. Contributions to 
Senior Home Health Care Services provide support for elderly still 
living in their homes who needed outside support to facilitate 
their independent living arrangements. 

A seven-member council met monthly to review programs and 
operations and plan additional offerings. A support group, the 
Friends of Ipswich Elders, raised funds to provide special events 
and equipment . They sponsored a volunteer recognition dinner in 
June and the annual Senior Christmas Party at the VFW. 

-69- 



******** 
UTILITIES DEPARTMENT - Donald R. Stone, Sr. , Director 

Electric Division - Donald R. Stone, Sr. , Manager 

Generation at the Power Plant for 1995 was 3,146,650 kWh. The 1995 
annual peak was 17,200 KW, and was reached on February 6, 1995, at 
7:09 PM. Distribution continued a maintenance and upgrade program 
that has been established over the last twelve years. The 
Department sold 78,462,213 kWh, a decrease of 6% from 1994. The 
total number of electric meters installed is 6,158, an increase of 
2% over 1994. The annual study of municipal electric departments 
in Massachusetts showed that our residential rates remain among the 
lowest in the state, ranking number four for the 12 -month period 
that ended in October 1995. 

Water and Wastewater Departments - Tim Henry, Manager 

Water Division - There were no new extensions to the distribution 
system in 1995. 



1992 



1993 



1994 



1995 



Meters Replaced 
Services Turned Off 
Services Turned On 
New Services 
Hydrants Installed 
Hydrants Replaced 
New Water Mains Installed 
Total Length of Mains (ft) 

Water Services 
Metered Services 
Sprinkler Services 

Water Usage - MG 
Reservoirs (Dow and Bull 
Brown's Well 
Essex Rd. Well 
Fellows Rd. Well 
Mile Lane Well 
Winthrop Wells 



(ft) 



293 


62 


147 


147 


74 


71 


91 


51 


95 


92 


90 


63 


38 


41 


59 


62 


10 





15 








1 


12 


8 


) 4,000 





10,440 





471,640 





482,080 


482,080 


4,040 


4,059 


4,114 


4,169 


54 


53 


52 


52 


k) 216.3 


184.9 


224.2 


185.3 


85.0 


80.8 


85.0 


101.4 


6.3 


24.2 


32.7 


40.2 


33.4 


35.67 


42.5 


73.6 


20.7 


22.7 


24.8 


24.9 


46.0 


62.1 


21.6 


67.0 



Total Water Usage 



407.7 



410.3 



430.8 



492.4 



Wastewater Division - John Quigley, Superintendent 
The year 1995 marked the first full year of operation of the new 
belt filter press at the Wastewater Treatment Plant on Fowlers 
Lane. A total of 1,973 cubic yards of sludge was transported to 
the compost facility for further treatment. This compares to 1,817 
cubic yards delivered in 1994. The new press was able to process 
this volume of sludge in 44% less time than the volume processed in 
1994. 



-70- 



Another area of improvement due to the new press was the water 
quality. Due to the cleaner effluent, the treatment facility was 
able to decrease chlorine usage 30% and still achieve the fecal 
coliform kill required by our permit. 

Overall, 1995 saw the number of NPDES (National Pollution Discharge 
Elimination System) permit violations decrease 60% over the 
previous year. The violations which occurred in 1995 were mostly 
related to dissolved oxygen levels during the summer months and the 
chlorine residuals during the first three months of 1995. Both of 
these areas are being addressed by the plant upgrade which will be 
in the design phase in 1996. 

Work on the force main from the Town Wharf Pump Station to the 
Treatment Plant began in the fall of 1995 and is continuing into 
1996. This preventive maintenance is expected to improve the 
integrity of the force main so that during high flow conditions the 
pipe can handle more than it currently takes. This should decrease 
the number of instances of overflows which occur at the Town Wharf 
and other spots in the collection system. 

******** 

IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY - Eleanor M. Gaunt, Head Librarian 

Circulation 

Annual growth in library circulation continued to climb in 1995, 
reaching a total of 108,704 items, an increase of 111 over 1994. 
Significant growth occurred in interlibrary loans: we borrowed 
2,101 items for Ipswich patrons, an increase of nearly 500. We 
issued 878 new library cards, for total library registration of 
11,014, corrected to 9,659. Visitors from as far away as 
California were logged into the Archives Room for a total of 640 
registrations . 

Collections 
New items purchased 
(including books on 
there were 71,64 
videocassettes, and 

Computers 

There are four public access terminals (the electronic card 
catalog) and three CD-ROM workstations running more than 10 
database programs. Internet access, and now access to EBSCO's full 
text periodical database, became a reality in 1995. 

Trustees 

A number of changes occurred on the Board of Library Trustees, as 
retirements and resignations were accepted with regret. Ray 
Broekel, Louise Sweetser, and Bette Siegel all stepped down. New 
Board members welcomed were Charles K. Cobb, Elizabeth Stanton, and 
Philip Kuhn. 



during 1995 were: 2,877 


books, 8 2 audiotapes 


tape) , 14 videos and 22 


CD's. At year's end 


books, 456 LP's, 1,018 


audiocassettes, 280 


455 CD's. 





Library Improvement Project 

A favorable vote was cast at the October 23, 1995, Special Town 
Meeting authorizing $25,000 for the development of schematic 
drawings for library renovation and an addition. A Building 
Committee was named, and a Request for Proposals was developed for 
design services. Responses were received from some 3 area 
architectural firms. Copies of the Building Program were 
distributed at a briefing held on November 22, and 11 formal 
proposals were received the following week. 

Through the rest of the year, the Building Committee reviewed the 
11 proposals in detail and narrowed the field to three finalists, 
with architect selection expected to be made early in 1996. It is 
the intention of the Board to apply for State Construction Funds. 

Friends of the Library 

Membership in the "Friends" has broken all previous records. There 
are now 32 members whose active support permits us to offer a 
total of seven museum passes (three were added in 1995) . These 
popular passes were used for 707 visits. The Friends' Ipswich 
Authors series was very well received last year. A publication 
reception for Kitty (Adele) Crockett Robertson's memoir, The 
Orchard , featured several speakers. The ongoing support of the 
Friends allows us to provide these "extras" that really enhance our 
program of service to the community. 

Gifts 

Another generous donation to the Library was received from the late 
Leonard R. Heurlin. EBSCO Publishing presented the Children's 
Library with a multimedia PC and printer running several of their 
popular CD-ROM databases. 

Memorial Books 

Donations to the Library's Memorial Book Fund were received in 
memory of Marjorie Quandt, William H. Gysan, Leo and Matthew 
Murphy, and Helen Frey. 

Children's Department 

This year the Children's Room at the Library held year-round 
programs. The series began with "Science Can Be Fun" held at the 
First Church. Over 75 children and adults attended this program 
based upon the five senses. Next came an origami workshop where 
every participant went home with wonderful creations. During the 
winter on Saturday afternoons, chess lessons were available to 
everyone interested. The Summer Reading program, "Reading is 
Natural", encouraged children to develop an awareness of their 
environment. John the "K" was back again by popular demand. Also 
in keeping with this summer theme were the Ha'penny Theater with 
Pat Spaulding and the "Curious Creatures" program of Beverly. 
These activities kept our summer exciting. 

Three story times weekly, as well as visiting classes and after 
school activities, kept the circulation active and the young people 
involved. 

-72- 



******** 
FINANCE DEPARTMENT - Donna M. Walsh, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING OFFICE/TOWN ACCOUNTING 

Donna M. Walsh, CPA, Finance Director/Town Accountant 

The Town Accountant's Office consists of two full-time staff and a 
full-time Town Accountant, who also serves as Finance Director. 
The Accounting Office is responsible for processing the payroll for 
all employees, processing invoices for vendor payments, and 
preparing all W-2's and 1099 's at year end in accordance with IRS 
Regulations. 

The Accounting Office maintains all of the accounting records for 
the Town's revenue and expenditures, ensures that reconciliations 
are performed between applicable Town departments, assists in 
providing information on benefits available to employees, and 
maintains the Town's financial computer system. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent audit 
of the Town's financial statements which was last completed for the 
fiscal year ended June 30, 1994. 

The financial results for FY95 were very good. This was due to an 
upturn in the economy which resulted in good revenue collections, 
especially in the areas of motor vehicle excise, prior year real 
estate taxes, and licenses and permits. In addition, interest 
income on invested funds was high due to higher interest rates. 

Town departments continue to work on the installation of the new 
computer software which integrates all Town, School, and Utility 
financial functions. 

******** 

TREASURER/ COLLECTOR 
Virginia M. Cleary 

The Treasurer/Collector is responsible for the collection and 
investment of all town revenue, approximately $30,000,000 per year, 
along with borrowing both long and short term funds, trust funds, 
tax title accounts, cash flow and reconciling monthly with the Town 
Accountant. The office also handles all of the billing and data 
processing involved with Real Estate, Personal Property, Motor 
Vehicle Excise, and Boat Excise. 

A total of 6,747 Beach, Fishing, Temporary, and Horse Van Stickers 
were issued throughout the year. 

All receipts were deposited and faithfully recorded. 

-73- 



******** 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 1995, was $ 908,902,224.00 

The valuation of the Town by Class is: 

$ % 

Class I Residental 812,658,019 89.4110 

Class II Open Space - - 

Class III Commercial 52,425,410 5.7680 

Class IV Industrial 31,206,485 3.43340 

Personal Property 12,612,310 1.38760 

Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 1996 was $ 13.85 per thousand 
for all property classes. 

******** 

TOWN CLERK 

Frances A. Richards 

The Town Clerk's office is responsible for recording and updating 
the Town census which provides the information for the voter list, 
street list, jury list, school list and dog list. Among the many 
duties performed by the Town Clerk's office, those relating to 
recording, preserving and binding all the vital records for the 
Town, are the most significant. Numerous requests for this infor- 
mation are received through the mail, over the counter, and by 
telephone from genealogists, researchers, state agencies and the 
military services. The office continues to process all the 
licenses for the Board of Selectmen as well as the usual hunting, 
fishing, dog and clam licenses. All the data processing and 
printing is done in office with the Town Clerk's computer program. 

In April, the state-wide computer system, better known as the Voter 
Registration Information System (VRIS) , was installed in the Town 
Clerk's office connecting 350 cities and towns with the office of 
the Secretary of the Commonwealth. This system provides informa- 
tion directly to the election officials in Boston and the 350 
interconnected cities and towns as mandated by the National Voter 
Registration Act (NVRA) . 

The Town Planner and the Town Clerk spent many hours updating the 
base map and zoning map for the Town. There were many changes in 
the past five years with all the new streets and subdivisions. 

-74- 



The new map was included in the 1995 street list. Maps have been 
printed and are for sale in the Clerk's office. Many thanks to 
Glenn Gibbs for his assistance in completing this worth-while 
project. 

And finally, unofficially, but a vital function is performed by the 
Town Clerk's office because of a natural tendency of citizens to 
seek out the Town Clerk as a source for information, aid or 
assistance in regard to almost any aspect of town affairs, services 
or functions. 

Once again, a great deal of appreciation to my dedicated clerk, Lee 
Graves and to Finance Director Donna Walsh for all her support. 

Also my sincere thanks to the wonderful group of senior volunteers 
from RSVP who gathered together one morning in the conference room 
and opened and filed thousands of census returns. Great Job! 
Many thanks to former Town Clerk, Isobel Coulombe, who takes care 
of some of the genealogy reguests that require additional research 
at the Library. 

1995 Population from the Town Census as of June 1. 1995-12.524. 
Population Statistics - Ages - 21 = 3,039 

Ages 22 - 59 = 7,046 

Ages 60 - 111 = 2,439 

Total 12,524 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past three years: 

Births 
Deaths 
Marriages 

This year, there was one home birth recorded in the Town of 
Ipswich. There were 62 females and 77 males born to Ipswich 
residents in 1995. Of the total number of deaths recorded (50 
females, 58 males) , 104 were residents. The oldest resident in the 
Town of Ipswich, a male aged 111, died in November. Of the 85 
marriages recorded in Ipswich, 3 5 took place elsewhere; in 4 
marriages, one party was non-resident and in 29 marriages, both 
parties were non-resident. 

Doer Licenses 
Males 

Neutered Males 
Females 
Spayed Females 
Kennels 



The 1995 census found 1642 dogs in Ipswich. There were 45 kennels 
and 14 62 dogs licensed individually. The dog licensing program 

-75- 



1993 


1994 


1995 


103 


161 


139 


121 


110 


108 


95 


108 


85 



1993 


1994 
333 


1995 


642 


300 




329 


416 


90 


177 


153 


550 


493 


593 


49 


48 


45 



(adopted in 1993) continues to be successful with 86% of all the 
dogs licensed before the March 31st deadline. ($1,270. was 
collected in late fees.) Many Thanks to Dr. Helen Noble and Animal 
Control Officer Harry Leno for conducting a special rabies clinic 
at the Highway Garage on March 4th so that dogs could get their 
rabies shots before the licensing deadline. The annual rabies 
clinic was held May 3rd at the Highway Garage with Dr. Ken Carlson. 

Thanks again to all the residents for their prompt return of the 
census forms and dog renewals. 

Shellfish Licenses 



& Permits 1 


993 
94 


1994 
100 


1995 


Resident Yearly 


120 


Resident Family 


116 


128 


158 


Resident Commercial 


118 


111 


120 


Non-Resident Yearly 


20 


20 


37 


Non-Resident Yrly-Over 65 


15 


19 


19 


Non-Resident Daily 


22 


6 


14 


Non-Resident Daily-Over 65 








4 


Over 60 Free Recreational 


22 


23 


28 


Soortincr Licenses 






1995 


Fishing 






172 


Free Fishing (handicapped) 






14 


Hunting 






107 


Free Hunting (handicapped) 









Sporting 






77 


Free Sporting (Over 70) 






24 


Trapping 









Archery Stamps 






46 


Waterfowl Stamps 






69 


Wildlands Stamps 






357 


Total 




866 



Revenue sent in to Division of Fisheries & Wildlife $7,505.75 

Revenue Report for the Town Clerks Office - 1994 

Antiques & Old Metals Licenses $ 2 5.00 

Auction Permits 4,250.00 

Automatic Amusement Licenses 1,550.00 

Boating Fines 150.00 

Beer & Wine Licenses 4,725.00 

Booklets Sold 155.50 

Bowling Alley Licenses 80.00 

By-Laws, Maps Sold 1,563.00 

Class I Licenses 200.00 

Class II Licenses 1,700.00 

Class III Licenses 100.00 

Certified Copy Fees 4,561.40 

Common Victuallers Licenses 2,000.00 

Conservation Fines 1,775.00 



-76- 



Dog Fines 1 

Dog Licenses 16 

Fortune Teller's License 

Liquor Licenses (All Alcoholic) 28 

Marriage Licenses 1 

Miscellaneous Fees 

One-Day All Alcoholic Licenses 1 

One-Day Beer & Wine Licenses 

Raffle Permits 

Recording Fees 4 

Seasonal All Alcoholic Licenses 1 

Shellfish Permits 39 

Shellfish Fines 

Sporting Licenses 7 

Sporting Fees to the Town 

Street Lists Sold 1 

Street Numbering Fines 

Sunday Entertainment Licenses 1 

Taxi Licenses 

Weekday Entertainment Licenses 1 

Total $129 



210 
224 

50 
625 
720 
120 
560 

30 
200 
251 



00 
25 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 



500.00 
607.00 



100 
505 

86 
590 
100 
320 

80 
100 
814 



00 
75 
10 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 



******** 

ELECTIONS AND REGISTRATIONS 

Board of Registrars: Edmund Traverso, Chairman 

Mary Maloney 

Phillip F. Grenier 

Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

Joanne Banville serves as Deputy Registrar at the high school. 

The Board of Registrars certified local and state nomination 
papers, referendum, public policy, citizens petitions and 
initiative petitions (B,G, I, J,K, ) . 

They registered new voters, checked voters at town meetings and 
tallied the results for the town election. 

Mail-in voter registration has been very successful in Ipswich. Of 
the 557 new voters registered in 1995, 197 registrations were 
received by mail. 

The following Election Constables served during 1995: Andrew 
Agapow, Bruce Bryant, John Dolan, Richard Freeman, Ronald Graves, 
Laurien Levesque and John Meers. 

Town Meetings & Elections for 1995: 

April 3, 1995 - Annual Town Meeting with 25 articles in the 

warrant - 421 voters attending 

April 10, 1995 - Annual Town Election with 2378 votes cast 

31% of the total voters 

May 22, 1995 - Special Town Meeting with 2 articles in the 



-77- 



warrant - 137 voters attending 
October 23, 1995 - Special Town Meeting with 18 articles in 

the warrant - 3 56 voters attending 
83 voters attending 



Registered Voters as of December 1, 1995 - 7974 



PRECINCT 


DEMOCRAT 


REPUBLICAN 


LIBERTARIAN 


UNENROLLED 


TOTAL 


1 


427 


434 




1139 


2000 


2 


463 


347 




1244 


2054 


3 


330 


349 


3 


1364 


2046 


4 


434 


290 


4 


1146 


1874 


Totals 


1654 


1420 


7 


4893 


7974 



The Board of Registrars wishes to express its sincere appreciation 
to the League of Women Voters for all their efforts in getting a 
guorum for the Annual and Special Town Meetings and promoting voter 
registration. 

******** 

IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 
Diane Faissler, Chairman 

An open meeting was held March 15 to solicit public input into the 
Council's decision-making process. The main program for the 
evening consisted of presentations by the Friends of Doyon, 
Winthrop, and Whipple Middle School, these being groups that 
arrange for special programs in the schools. Local artists (visual 
and performing) were invited to come and learn of opportunities and 
to share information about how their work might benefit the 
students. This is typical of the facilitating role the Council 
would like to play in the community. 

The annual Ipswich Art Exhibit to showcase the work of Ipswich 
artists was held at the Middle School cafeteria on Friday, July 28 
to Sunday, July 30, coinciding with Olde Ipswich Days. At the 
opening reception, prizes totalling $675 were presented to Joan 
Jillson, Ingrid Johnson, Kristen Ledson, Hideaki Miyamura, Brian 
O'Neill, Steve Smith (Merit Awards) , and Donald Freyleue, Gina 
Jackson, and Peter McLaughlin (Honorable Mentions) . 

On the grant scene, Ipswich received an allocation of $4912 in 
state lottery funds from the Massachusetts Cultural Council. 
Through the normal application process, the Ipswich Cultural 
Council regranted these funds to ten local artist applicants, 
including the Ipswich Cultural Council for the annual art show. 
Projects in humanities and sciences, not just arts, are eligible 
for funds. Awareness of the grants and project possibilities seems 
to be slowly reaching into the community, as indicated by the 
growing number and range of applicants. 

-78- 



The Council meets monthly throughout the year, with summer and fall 
being the most active periods. New members are being sought. 

******** 

OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 
Glenn Hazelton, Chairman 

The future use of the large church properties in Ipswich, Don 
Bosco, LaSalette, and Notre Dame, and protection of other large 
holdings, continues to be a major focus of the Open Space 
Committee. The Salesian Society has been cooperating fully with 
the Town in efforts to ensure the continued availability for 
recreation and open space uses of a substantial portion of the Don 
Bosco property. The LaSalette property is to be sold, and the 
Committee with Town officials has been encouraging the submittal of 
proposals to the Order for uses which will maximize the retention 
of public usage and open space protection. Members of the 
Committee fostered and participated in an environment evaluation of 
the Notre Dame property under the guidance of the Essex County 
Greenbelt Association to assist the Sisters of Notre Dame in their 
perception of the property. Steps have also been taken to improve 
communication with other owners of open spaces in Ipswich. 

The Committee has also been involved in the review of two 
subdivision development plans proposed to the Planning Board under 
the Open Space Bylaw, and was instrumental in substantially 
improving the application of that bylaw. Communications between 
the Committee and the Planning Board have improved during the last 
year. At this time, a subcommittee of both groups is working to 
establish a set of guidelines that more clearly define the value of 
different types of open space and the impact of development. 

Another continuing and critical task of the Committee is to foster 
communication with and among town boards and departments with 
respect to responsibilities set forth in the 1994 Open Space and 
Recreation Plan. This Plan continues to be available in the Town 
Clerk's office. 

******** 

COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 
Wayne Castonguay, Chairman 

Following over three years of research, the Coastal Pollution 
Control Committee (CPCC) completed its Final Report in 1995. The 
report summarized the committee's research into the sources of 
coastal pollution, and made recommendations to the Town for 
addressing the problem. 

The committee identified well over 100 sources of pollution 
responsible for the closure of our shellfish beds. The sources 
were identified primarily by the analysis of 779 water samples 
collected from 151 locations and through a visual shoreline survey. 

-79- 



The committee also conducted animal (farm, pet, wildlife) 
population, septic system, and boat inventories, and analyzed the 
Town's sewage system. 

The main sources of contamination are: 

a) Animal fecal wastes deposited directly into waterways by semi- 
domestic waterfowl and farm animals. 

b) Animal fecal wastes deposited on developed land by pets, farm 
animals, and wildlife and flushed into waterways during rain 
storms. 

c) Failed septic systems. 

d) The municipal sewage system. 

e) Boat. 

After an analysis of the problem and a detailed review of solutions 
that have been used in other communities, the committee recommended 
inexpensive mechanisms for addressing each of the identified 
problems. The committee is currently working with the various Town 
boards and departments on the implementation of our 
recommendations . 

******** 

THE HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Stephanie Gaskins, Terri Stephens, Co-chairmen 

The Hall-Haskell House Committee is charged with the administration 
of the Hall-Haskell House. The year 1995 was an exciting year of 
growth for use of the House. From May to October (Wednesdays 
through Sundays) , the Ipswich Information Center was open. It is 
one of eight national satellite centers with linkage to the 
National Park Service. The Center, with the co-sponsorship of the 
Essex Heritage Ad-Hoc Commission, occupied one downstairs room. 

More than 3,000 visitors came through the Center to learn about the 
attractions of Ipswich and Essex County. The Center was staffed by 
volunteers ably administered by Mary Ruest. Improvements to the 
Center included electricity, telephone service, and furnishings. 
The Candy Museum, a new addition, was open on the second floor for 
the months of July and August. In the downstairs art gallery, more 
than 2 different artists exhibited their works which included 
woodturning, photography, and other media. 

Indoor electricity was improved, outdoor lighting was installed, 

and enhancement of gardens and grounds was continued. A grant from 

the Massachusetts Cultural Council was awarded to be used for 

future refinishing of the floors. Monies for the house and grounds 

have been raised through private donations and grants. Nineteen 

ninety-five was a very productive year for the Hall-Haskell House 

Committee. 

-80- 



******** 

COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 
William Varrell, Chairman 

During 1995, the commuter rail has continued to be an important 
asset of our Town, as anyone who has tried to find a parking space 
after 6:45 a.m. well knows. With a snow season that began early, 
the local availability of train service became more important than 
ever. However, it has not been a banner year for the Rail 
Committee. With many questions about future funding, the potential 
problems of train whistles, and the proponents of the Coastal 
Corridor refusing to go away, it should be a time when the rail 
committee got the scent that there where important things to be 
done and accomplished. 

However, after years of being told that we could almost see the 
light at the end of the Newburyport tunnel, we wonder if we will 
live that long. We would all like to have more parking at the 
station, but it doesn't seem possible until stations open in 
Newburyport and Rowley. With the Governor proposing local 
assessments that few see any possibility of paying, I decided that 
there were worthy challenges but new blood would be necessary to 
meet them. As a result, I resigned in November, and the Rail 
Committee is still looking for a transfusion. 

Let me take this opportunity to advertise for commuters who 
understand the importance of this service to our town, with the 
ideas and enthusiasm to meet the current challenges. After 150 
years of rail service to Ipswich, we can't let it slip away, but a 
new team and Chairman are needed. Parking, grade crossings, train 
whistles, and funding all have solutions for new volunteers who 
will accept a reasonable challenge. Let Town Hall hear from you. 
Hopefully the light at the end of the tunnel is brighter than we 
think it is. 

******** 

METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 
Thomas M. Mayo 

In order to increase its ability to serve its local communities, 
MAPC has made an increasing effort over the past year to add new 
programs and technologies that will enhance our existing programs. 
The agency recently purchased MassTrac and MuniLaw, two services 
that allow MAPC to answer questions on current legislative action 
and local zoning and general by-laws. Additionally, the agency 
continues to work with the Massachusetts Municipal Association's 
Local Net to post information relevant to its communities. 
Communities that have a modem and are not yet part of the network 
may call MAPC in order to obtain a license that will allow them to 
participate in this program. 

The agency's Data Center has recently compiled new community 

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profiles for each community and has developed new 25-year 
population age group and household forecasts for the region. These 
projections will be used in planning for new infrastructure, and in 
the delivery of municipal services in the region. MAPC's 
Geographic Information Systems (GIS) department organized a 
municipal GIS user's group that meets to share information and help 
one another. The department also received a state grant to conduct 
workshops providing technical assistance to local communities on 
how to best plan for their own GIS needs. 

Transportation issues continue to be a major concern for local 
municipalities. MAPC works with them to help get their projects 
ready for the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) . The agency 
recently hosted a public meeting to provide information on the 
Transportation Enhancement Program so that local governments will 
have a better chance to make their projects competitive. In order 
to improve air quality, the federal and state governments encourage 
new and creative approaches under what is called the Transportation 
Demand Management Program. MAPC works with local communities to 
help them formulate their applications for funding under this 
program. Additionally, the year the agency introduced Commuter 
Check, a program that utilizes a federal subsidy to allow employers 
to provide their employees with a tax free transportation benefit. 
Employers can purchase up to $60 a month per employee in travel 
vouchers which their workers can use for commuting by bus, boat, 
subway, train or van pool. The goal is to reduce the number of 
single occupancy vehicles on the road, thus improving air quality, 
conserving energy, and easing the overcrowding of the roadways. 
Any size business can participate. 

Two other transportation-related programs that MAPC has worked on 
over the past year are the Greater Boston Clean Cities Initiative 
and the Regional Bicycle/Pedestrian Committee effort. The Clean 
Cities Initiative is a national program that assists communities 
and public agencies in acquiring clean fuel vehicles by assisting 
with the incremental cost differences between these vehicles and 
conventional fuel vehicles. Through this program, communities have 
the opportunity to acquire electric or compressed natural gas 
vehicles for use in their municipal fleets. The program, through 
the use of Congestion Mitigation/Air Quality funding in the TIP can 
subsidize the additional costs associated with purchasing clean 
fuel vehicles. The group is also working with the private sector 
to help set up the necessary infrastructure to support these new 
vehicles. MAPC has acted as the major staff support for the Boston 
effort. MAPC staff has also been very instrumental in helping with 
numerous bicycle planning efforts in the area including helping to 
develop a regional bicycle/pedestrian plan. The agency has 
assisted the Bicycle Coalition of Massachusetts in setting up a 
series of public meetings as part of their contract with the state 
to inventory existing and potential bicycles facilities throughout 
the state. The staff has also worked with a number of local groups 
and projects including: the North Shore Bicycle Coalition, the 
Assabet River Rail Trail organization, the MetroWest/SWAP bikeway, 
and the Central Mass. Branch feasibility study. 

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MAPC continues to offer its pavement management program to all its 
communities. This year, in an effort to increase efficiency and be 
more compatible with the other regional planning agencies 
throughout the State, MAPC has changed the software it uses to 
VHB's Road Manager. For the first time, the agency hired and 
trained college students to carry out roadway inspections. This 
worked very well, and the agency intends to continue the practice 
in the future. 

The Council has continued its active legislative efforts on behalf 
of its cities and towns. On the state level, MAPC played an active 
role in passing, supporting, and/or initiating scores of planning- 
related efforts including: the Metropolitan Highway System, the 
Open Space Bond Bill, and the Growing Smart legislation. A 
successful amendment proposed by MAPC to the Metropolitan Highway 
System Bill requires the State to disclose the results in a 
feasibility study on creating a dedicated funding source for the 
Central Artery to local municipalities for their review before the 
State can take any legislative action. 

This past year, MAPC placed an increasing emphasis on federal 
legislative priorities. MAPC met individually with six members of 
the Massachusetts delegation to discuss important federal 
legislative initiatives affecting local and regional efforts, 
including the Reauthorization of the Economic Development Act 
(EDA) , the Safe Drinking and Clean Water Acts, Housing and Urban 
Development (HUD) reform, and the reorganization of the Department 
of Transportation among the issues. 

The agency continues to review and comment on Environmental Impact 
Reports (EIRs) that are seen as having regional impacts. Staff 
handles hundreds of calls a year asking for information on a wide 
range of subjects. They also worked with a variety of local 
planning groups and sponsor or co-sponsor several dozen public 
meetings a year. In addition to these activities, the agency works 
with its eight subregions on various projects generated by the 
local representatives who are members of the groups. The North 
Shore Task Force includes: Beverly, Danvers, Essex, Gloucester, 
Hamilton, Ipswich, Manchester, Marblehead, Middleton, Peabody, 
Rockport, Salem, Swampscott, Topsfield, and Wenham. 

This past year, this group received a special grant from MAPC to 
conduct a North Shore Trails study. That study recommended 
establishing a continuous East-West greenbelt to link with the Bay 
Circuit and the Border to Boston Trail. The report and 
accompanying map has been presented to the local communities. 
Additionally, the Task Force secured a Department of Environmental 
Management (DEM) Greenways Grant to develop a guide for four of the 
groups' communities to help local officials secure linkages between 
inland trails and sea paths. 

The subregion also sponsored an open space workshop to assist Open 
Space Committees and Conservation Commissions in developing open 
space plans so the communities would qualify for Land and Water 

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Conservation Funds and Self -Help Funds. The North Shore Task Force 
meets the second Thursday of the month. These meetings are held in 
different communities each month. 

MAPC responded to an inquiry from the Town's Planning Board on how 
to begin a master plan process that focuses on growth management. 

******** 

CABLE TELEVISION ADVISORY BOARD 
J. Eric Josephson, Chairman 

In year 1995, the CATV Advisory Board (CATVAB) held nine meetings. 
The sole purpose of these meetings were preparation for the 
November 1996 CATV contract renewal. These meetings were a 
combination of negotiation strategy and actual negotiations with 
Continental Cable TV, the current license holder. 

A great deal of headway was made toward a final contract draft to 
be presented to the Board of Selectmen for final approval and 
signing. Some of the sticking points for negotiations were to do 
with the percentage of total build out of the Town by Continental, 
insurance bonding, and community access provisions. 

Throughout the year, the CATVAB was assisted by Town Council 
Kopelman and Paige's William Hewig on matters of contract law and 
applicable communications law as it applies to cable television. 
Town Council has proven to be invaluable. 

******** 

IPSWICH HOUSING AUTHORITY 
Kenneth Blades, Chairman 

The Ipswich Housing Authority has concentrated on capital 
improvements to all developments during calendar year 1995 rather 
than new construction due to the absence of State funding. 

An aggressive energy savings program that included conversion from 
electric to gas heat, lighting retrofit, and water conservation has 
been completed. The savings from this effort is approximately 
$98,000.00 per year in energy cost. 

A complete road and sidewalk replacement is scheduled for the 
spring of 1996 at Agawam Village and Southern Heights. The road 
replacement will include extensive drainage work and some 
additional parking spaces. 

Interior and exterior painting and repairs are scheduled to begin 
at Caroline Avenue and Agawam Village as part of the capital 
improvement program which is totally financed by the Authority. 

The Mixed Population Bill which restricts the number of young 
disabled persons that could live in developments for the elderly 

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has been addressed by the Authority. The placement goals of the 
law have been met by the Authority which stopped the infusion of 
underage persons in elderly units. 

The Ipswich Housing Authority Board and staff are committed to 
providing decent, safe and sanitary housing at a reasonable cost. 

******** 

GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 
Scott D. Knowles, Chairman 

The committee regrets the passing of its former chairman, Leonard 
R. Heurlin, and records its gratitude for his many services to the 
Town in this and other capacities. 

This year the committee continued its review of the Charter and By- 
Laws begun last year. It has filed its recommendations for 
amendments in a report to the Board of Selectmen. 

******** 

THE BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 
Lawrence G. Eliot, Chairman 

The Committee has spent much of its time collecting and editing 
materials for The Bay Circuit Guide to Walks in and Around Ipswich 
which was just published through the support of businesses and 
individuals. The Guide is the first step in developing a complete 
description of trails and was constructed with the view of adding 
materials as they became available. 

Several possible trail developments opened up this year with the 
extension of the railroad to Newburyport. The Committee has 
supported the idea of Rails-to-Trails and has been working to 
establish a link to Newbury. With work on the Sylvania Dam, the 
Committee has supported a walkway across the structure linking the 
railroad with the South Green. Bike trails linking the Bay Circuit 
have also been considered. 

The Bay Circuit route through Ipswich has been maintained by the 
Committee through organizing clean up crews, trail marking, and 
bridge construction. 

Trail hikes along the trail have been organized, advertized in the 
Chronicle, and led by members of the Committee. 

******** 

CABLE EMERGENCY ROOM ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
Mark J. Coltin, Chairman 

The Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee was reactivated in 1995 
in response to the threatened closure by Beverly Hospital of the 

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Cable Emergency Center. 

In early September 1995, Beverly Hospital announced its intended 
closure of the Cable Emergency Center on or about October 1, 1995. 
In response to that closure, the Selectmen threatened to institute 
legal proceedings and to seek a court injunction to prevent such 
closure. The basis of the Selectmen's action was that the Town had 
entered into a Contract with Beverly Hospital dated July 6, 1987, 
which provided for the continued operation of the Cable Emergency 
Center. The Selectmen maintained that Beverly Hospital's action in 
closing the Cable Emergency Center would be in violation of the 
Contract. 

In response to the Selectmen's action, Beverly Hospital agreed on 
a temporary basis to not close the Cable Emergency Center on 
October 1, 1995. Subsequently, George Howe, Town Manager, 
appointed the Committee to deal with this issue. Many of the 
members of the Committee were on the Cable Emergency Room Advisory 
Committee during 1986 to 1987 and were involved in the negotiation 
and preparation of the Contract between Beverly Hospital and the 
Town. 

The Committee immediately decided to send a letter to the President 
of Beverly Hospital informing Beverly Hospital of the seriousness 
of this situation and, among other actions, requesting Beverly 
Hospital to continue operating Cable Emergency Center. That letter 
was also sent to the local media. In addition, the Committee 
engaged in open and public meetings with representatives of Beverly 
Hospital with a view towards addressing the various parties' 
concerns and to keep the Cable Emergency Center open. 

Beverly Hospital has responded by publicly meeting with the 
Committee and by agreeing to keep the Cable Emergency Center open 
during the pendency of these discussions so long as the 
Massachusetts Department of Public Health does not require closure 
of the Cable Emergency Center. Those discussions with Beverly 
Hospital are continuing. 

The Committee is pleased that despite the threatened closure, the 
Cable Emergency Center presently remains open and continues to 
provide excellent service to the residents of Ipswich and 
surrounding communities. 

******** 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

IPSWICH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
Lawrence Seidler, Chairman 

As of September 1995, the total Ipswich student population was over 
1800 and continuing to increase at 2-3% per year. With inflation 
running 2-3% per year as well, the limits of Proposition 2-1/2 have 
made it difficult to maintain consistent funding for the school 

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system. The $ per student spent has grown only 10% since 1989, 
while inflation has grown by over 2 0% during the same time period. 
The growth in enrollment at the elementary levels has now 
progressed to the middle school where we find that the space there 
is not sufficient to house all our students. A town committee has 
concluded that a new secondary school to replace the middle school 
is needed for Ipswich students. 

In spite of budget and space problems, we continue to run an 
innovative and caring school system. Our schools are staffed and 
trained for personal attention to each student. There is an 
environment which promotes learning while preserving the inherent 
worth, dignity, and integrity of each student and celebrating the 
richness of the differences that exist within the student body. We 
prepare each student for a lifetime of learning in which that 
learning helps each student reach his or her potential. 

Ipswich Schools offer several advanced placement courses at the 
high school and enrichment programs for academically gifted 
students at the elementary and middle schools. Ipswich students at 
all levels have been among the most recognized in the state in 
music, art and drama competitions. Eighty to ninety percent of 
Ipswich high school graduates have been going on to further 
education, and the schools they have been accepted at are among the 
finest schools in the country. Our sports programs include 
football, basketball, track, cheer leading, cross country, field 
hockey, softball, baseball, and golf, with several sports competing 
interscholastically at the middle school level as well as the high 
school level. This past year several teams were champions in their 
division including the high school girls' basketball team (at the 
state level) and the high school boys' track team (at the league 
level) . 

The Ipswich Public Schools have a growing commitment to using 
technology in the classroom, fostering cooperative learning and 
self motivation in a project driven environment. We call it the 
Ipswich 21st Century classroom. We continue to be visited by other 
school systems to view how we integrate computers into the 
curriculum at all levels, supporting math, science, music, writing, 
technical design, and social studies. At the same time, the math 
curriculum in the schools has received considerable recognition as 
a result of the middle school math team's success in competition 
with much larger schools. 

The goal of the schools is to equip students to compete for jobs in 
the 21st century while developing in each an appreciation for life 
and a motivation to reach a level of excellence in each task 
undertaken. The school system staff works to cultivate the 
intellectual, emotional, social, and physical growth of all 
students as well as to instill life-long habits of inquiry and 
thinking so that each may constructively participate in our ever 
changing world. 

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SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard F. Thompson 

During the last year the Ipswich Schools have continued to change, 
improve, and grow at an accelerating rate. 

INSTRUCTION 

Instruction in our classrooms continues to improve. It improves 
when teachers are able to involve and motivate students more 
steadily and at much higher levels. This motivation occurs because 
teachers conscientiously and deliberately change how they have been 
taught to do things over a long period of time to a new standard 
which we are calling 21st Century Classroom Instruction . Teachers 
in these classrooms seek to make educational goals clearer, to 
involve the students more, to make the students much more 
responsible for their own learning, and to provide feedback and 
assessment on the important learnings rather than just the simple 
facts. It's not that facts are no longer important, it's just no 
longer sufficient to have a lot of facts which one is unable to use 
and apply to this complex world. Colleges are talking about the 
need for students who can solve real problems in a real world. 
Businesses are talking about having adults who can work in teams 
and collaborate for the common good of the company. The same 
skills of working together and applying knowledge to solve problems 
also enables a closer, more successful family environment. 

As you learned in other reports, large numbers of teachers from 
schools and colleges throughout the state have visited our 
classrooms. We want to be sure you, the citizens who pay for the 
schools, know that you are also invited. We hope you will call the 
schools to make arrangements for your visit. 

ENROLLMENT 

The number of our students is drastically increasing. This 
reflects in a positive way the healthiness and vitality of our 
community. The other side of this equation is that it creates 
demands within the schools that are very difficult to meet or, in 
some cases, are unmet simply for the lack of resources. This 
additional enrollment causes us to convert basement rooms and even 
bathrooms for educational use. It forces the schools to increase 
class size and, in some cases, employ additional teachers. It is 
a stress that comes from success and requires our community and 
schools to deal with additional student needs. 

All evidence indicates aggressively solving the long-term problem 
with state support as the least expensive path. A complete long- 
term solution is much more cost effective rather than attempting to 
solve it incrementally by ourselves with only our resources. This 
will represent a major decision for our community in terms of 
effective long-term planning and support for students. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The administration has changed. Last year the School Committee 
authorized a reorganization that resulted in the reduction of half 

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an administrative position in the school system in spite of a 
growing enrollment. The reorganization involved the reassignment 
or employment of five and one-half administrators out of the ten 
administrators. The reorganization brought about increased 
accomplishment, renewed vigor, reduced costs and greater 
performance across the school system. 

The world and our society is changing at a very rapid rate. The 
challenge to your Ipswich schools for the foreseeable future is to 
produce schools that prepare students for the world that is coming 
rather than the world that exists or the society that existed when 
we were in school 

I wish to thank Ipswich citizens for their ongoing support, 
feedback, constructive criticism, and general involvement with the 
schools. The Ipswich schools are improving rapidly, but the best 
interest of our children and citizens will only be served with the 
most relevant and rigorous education that our schools can provide. 

IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry R. Cahill, Principal 

Ipswich High School began its school year with a new 
administration; joining me as the Assistant Principal is Ms. Joanne 
Civitarese. The administrative changeover occurred smoothly with 
a wonderful reception by parents and students at the high school. 
Our goal will be to make the high school a model for the community 
and to offer the very best quality programs possible. 

I am pleased to present my first annual report to the citizens of 
Ipswich. The 1995-1996 school year began with 407 students 
enrolled at the high school as opposed to 389 enrollees in 1994-95. 
A freshman class of 109 students replaced a graduating class of 90 
students . 

In November, an accrediting team of fourteen educators from the New 
England Association of Schools and Colleges came to Ipswich High 
School for a period of four days. During that time the team 
reviewed our entire operation and made recommendations for any 
needed improvements. This spring we will receive the report of the 
committee detailing both the ways in which we can improve and 
defining our accreditation status. In anticipation of the report, 
we continue to make strides in school culture and curriculum 
despite the restraints of our physical plant. 

This is an exciting year for our high school. We are conducting an 
in-depth examination of our daily schedule as we anticipate changes 
necessary to align our school with the requirements of the 
Education Reform Act of 1993. A focus on student-centered 
instruction will merge with an evaluation of how best to divide and 
utilize time during the school day. The end result should be a 
more vigorous and demanding set of challenges for our students, 
focusing their time on classroom experiences as opposed to the 
inclusion of study halls. 

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Based on the success of our Junior year interdisciplinary program 
entitled "American Studies," the English and Social Studies 
departments are piloting a program for students in grade nine 
called "Humanities." This interdisciplinary course assists in 
linking the studies of various disciplines to provide a more 
cohesive approach for instructing young people. We are evaluating 
the inclusion of similar programs in the future. 

Our athletic teams and Fine Arts department continue to experience 
great successes. These programs enable students to demonstrate 
their abilities and talents in a very public manner. Our Art, 
Drama and Music program continues to be of the very highest quality 
and should be source of great pride to the community. 

In preparing students to function well in the 21st century, we 
continue to expand our exciting use of technology. Computers are 
increasingly becoming a part of each student's day. Our integrated 
use of technology will continue as our 21st century classrooms 
expand . 

The class of 1995 saw seventy-five percent of our graduates go on 
to further education at four year colleges. An additional ten 
percent of our students chose two-year colleges. The remainder 
have begun their careers or postponed the college decision. 

Once again, I would like to express my thanks to the Ipswich 
Community for their warm welcome in my first year. Students, 
faculty and parents have been supportive as we begin to work 
together to insure the best education for each of the students 
attending Ipswich High School. 

WHITTIER REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 
Karen Sarkisian, Superintendent/Director 
Eugene A. Hailson, Whittier Representative 

Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School is entering its 
twenty-third year. To date, we have graduated 5,537 students from 
a regular day school program. 

The enrollment for the Evening School from your community: 10 

The October 1, 1994, Day School Enrollment: 

Boys Girls 

Grade 9 10 

Grade 10 7 2 

Grade 11 3 1 

Grade 12 7 1 

Total - 22 
1995 Graduates: 8 

The cost to your community for the school year 1994-1995 was 
$187,625.00. 

-90- 



R.C. WHIPPLE MIDDLE SCHOOL 
Cheryl B. Forster, Principal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the citizens of Ipswich in my first 
year as principal. We began the 1995-96 academic year with renewed 
enthusiasm and energy, prepared to face the challenges of educating 
students in today's world. There is a combined total of more than 
600 years of teaching experience at our school. The teachers are 
the experts who know their work better than anyone else. 

One of the goals of IMS is to maintain the quality of our 
exceptional programs as we continue to operate in a beautiful but 
older building which was constructed in 1936. Classrooms are very 
crowded, and we must be very creative to meet the needs of our 
students. 

A middle school is not a "little high school" and our programs 
address the development of the whole child. We have here a 
student-centered, exploratory environment which offers a variety of 
learning opportunities and experiences. It is a time of great 
emotional, as well as physical and social growth. It is an 
exciting place to be. 

Students have an opportunity in grade six to attend five days at 
Nature's Classroom, an intensive week focused on curriculum 
outdoors with a variety of activities that build self-esteem and 
cooperative learning. They also learn about their own local 
environment in a Marine Studies unit that incorporates all of their 
subjects. Much of this time is spent in the marsh, at the beach, 
and on the ocean. Students have one half-year in a "Kiva" cluster 
focusing on personal QUALITY. During this period, they learn TQM 
techniques and processes and experience self-directed time 
management and design-culminating projects to share. 

Our students get to know the Ipswich River and her fascinating 
history. Grade seven students spend four days in a canoe, seeing 
first-hand where the river starts and ends. They "dig" not only 
into books and local lore, but also into the archeology-rich 
landfills here in our schoolyard. Grade eight keeps track of the 
pulse of the river as they collect data that indicates how our 
water reacts with the weather, tides and climate. This theme 
continues as they spend five days in Washington, D.C., learning 
about the operation of our government, visiting famous landmarks, 
and studying about the people and places that make this country 
great. 

Our mathematics program continues to produce students who love and 
excel in math. A large percentage of our students feel that it is 
"fun" to participate in a very competitive mathematics league. 
They have earned a reputation as leaders in this area as a result 
of consistently high scores in regional meets. 

Our drama, music and video production departments continue to 
provide rich experiences for students in the areas of design, 

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performance, and creativity. This is combined with Life Skills and 
Technology Education to afford hands-on learning for every student. 

Technology has an ever-increasing role in our culture and in our 
education system. The students are very comfortable with these new 
tools, and we are expanding opportunities for their use. The 
instruction in classrooms is becoming more and more student- 
centered, and the teacher often "guides" the students through 
their academics with the help of different types of technology. 
Computers, modems, faxes, scanners, laser video disks and digitized 
cameras all have a place in the modern classroom. Our teachers are 
acquiring new skills in this area; combining those with their 
teaching experience is resulting in better and more engaging 
learning. We are piloting a project called "Electronic Portfolio" 
in grade eight. All students are creating and collecting 
representative work in all subject areas using a variety of 
technologies. Through the help of a grant, these students will 
hopefully be the first to travel to the high school with a CD-ROM 
disk that they have made themselves. This disk will show 
prospective employers and colleges what each individual student can 
actually do. It can contain graphics, video, audio and text. This 
project is leading educational reform initiatives in this state. 

In this time of dwindling resources, we have had to rely on outside 
sources with great results. IMS has an active parent group known 
as the Whipple Parents Association (WPA) that has contributed 
funds, ideas, and organization in a myriad of ways. KOMMITTEE FOR 
KIDS supports the school with much needed items through their 
fund-raising efforts. EBSCO and NYNEX, our corporate partners, 
have made immeasurable contributions and improved the education of 
every student . 

We are a team of professionals who are working diligently to 
clarify our vision for education, govern ourselves, and create the 
learning environment that we all deserve. Nothing could be more 
important. Please join us. We are on the way to being the very 
best. 

PAUL F. DO YON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D., Principal 

The calendar year 1995 was a year of significant growth at the Paul 
F. Doyon Memorial School in several key areas: The long-needed and 
long-awaited addition to the school was completed. We were able to 
occupy the new rooms in the fall. All students are now educated in 
regulation size homerooms. Our new library provides a cheerful and 
inviting space for student learning, and our computer lab now has 
its own room allowing much more flexible use of both the computers 
and the library. We were also able to bring back to Doyon the pre- 
school and extended learning programs which had to leave years ago 
due to the shortage of space. Our fine arts programs no longer 
have to work from the stage or mobile carts, and thus what they can 
offer students is greatly enhanced. In sum, it's wonderful! To 
celebrate the opening and to demonstrate our appreciation for the 

-92- 



support of the citizens of Ipswich who helped to make the addition 
a reality, the entire school marched through the center of town on 
October 25 in a "Thank You" parade. 

The additional space came just in the "nick of time" as the Doyon 
enrollment jumped in the fall of 1995 to 480 students K-5 from 462 
just a year ago. Including the preschool programs, Doyon now has 
over 510 students. When I arrived in Ipswich in 1987, Doyon had a 
total enrollment of 380. 

The instructional program has also been evolving. Our focus 
continues to be educating for the "21st Century." Our challenge is 
to deliver an educational program that is focused and rigorous 
while at the same time responsive to emerging needs of a rapidly 
changing society. Last year we expanded our "21st Century" 
instructional initiative; and teachers at all grade levels have 
been integrating skills-based learning, "quality" concepts, and 
technology into their programs. 

More than ever before, we have been working on helping children to 
develop problem solving and critical thinking skills. Our reading 
program, which balances Won Way phonics with a whole-language 
literature approach, is emphasizing inferential and analytical 
reasoning skills as opposed to simple comprehension and recall. 
Problem solving was also focus for our science program, and we 
increased efforts to involve students in real science experiences 
rather than merely asking them to memorize terms. The "writing 
process" was again the cornerstone of our program in composition 
and was highlighted by our annual "Young Author's Week" and evening 
program for parents. 

The math program continues to emphasize skills such as problem 
solving, estimation and mental math as recommended by the National 
Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Last year we expanded our use 
of the Everyday Math Program from the University of Chicago that 
focuses on math concepts. Multiplication, division, fractions, and 
decimals, for example, are introduced as early a grade one, and 
basic algebraic concepts are taught in grade three. 

Our Fine Arts and Physical Education programs continue to be very 
strong as well. Over seventy percent of our grade four and five 
students take a band instrument. Last year the string program was 
expanded. Our art program has been the focus of several articles 
published in School Arts magazine written by Mrs. Joan Frank. The 
Doyon Physical Education Department continues to emphasize 
flexibility and fitness as well as skills. 

Last year the Doyon School Council recommended a 1995 schoolwide 
focus on student "responsibility," and the School Improvement Plan 
advocated a) students taking responsibility for their actions and 
behaviors as individuals; b) students assuming a role in setting 
and then rigorously pursuing learning goals; and c) students 
contributing to the larger society through responsible citizenship. 
As a result of related efforts (including a focus on "peaceable" 

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classroom techniques) by the faculty, student behavior improved, 
with "serious incidents" reduced by more than 50%. Students 
assumed more jobs around the school, with the support of the 
Friends they helped top raise many hundreds of pounds of food for 
local food banks, and also purchased a water pump for a village in 
Nicaragua by donating and then reselling their own toys. 

Other highlights of 1995 included: 1) the hot-topping of the 
playground thanks to the efforts of the Friends of Doyon with 
additional contributions from the Kommittee for Kids; 2) the many 
visitors to the school who came to see our programs from as far 
away as Japan; 3) the special assemblies and classroom programs 
sponsored by the Friends; 4) the After-School Activities program 
also sponsored by the Friends; 5) mention of our technology program 
in the Boston Globe; and 6) an ongoing and highly successful 
inclusion program for students with special needs. 

On this the occasion of my eighth annual report, I would like to 
extend a special thanks to the incredibly dedicated and talented 
faculty and staff of the Doyon School, and to the large number of 
parent helpers, volunteers, and fabulous Friends of Doyon whose 
involvement and support are a great help to us as we continue on 
our mission to do great things for kids. 

WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Carolyn Davis, Principal 

The calendar year 1995 was one of continued professional growth and 
commitment from the Winthrop School community to continuous quality 
improvement. The goal of preparing our students for the 21st 
century was more clearly defined by the Winthrop School Council in 
our School Improvement Plan. The Winthrop staff, students, and 
parents were involved in the development of many programs to 
achieve this goal. All our students were involved in resourcing 
information, thinking critically and creatively, finding the most 
effective ways to present knowledge and information, and 
integrating technology in their work. Classrooms became more 
authentic workplaces where students were treated as responsible and 
capable learners. They worked together in teams to complete 
projects as they learned and applied basic skills. Students 
discovered that using technology appropriately as a tool enhanced 
their access to information around the world. 

Winthrop School was represented at national conferences, workshops, 
and schools by many presentations conducted by a variety of staff. 
Visitors from other school systems continued to learn from our 
example and observed our following programs: 

*21st century classroom initiatives 

*Shared Leadership Team 

*Volunteers in School 

*Inclusion of all students in our school community 

*Early Childhood 

-94- 



Our enrollment continued to increase with some class sizes peaking 
at 25 students. The addition of multi-age classrooms where 
students spent more than one year with the same teacher and 
benefited from flexible grouping for instruction was a successful 
accomplishment. The addition of these classrooms helped offset 
some of the challenges faced with increased enrollments. 

We would not have been able to provide the quality programs that 
were offered this year without the help and dedication of our 
parents. The Friends of Winthrop and Volunteers in School program 
made major contributions of time, fundraising, and effort. The 
fundraising projects significantly increased financial support for 
the school in the areas of special programs, playground 
improvements, instructional resources for teachers, and after- 
school programs. The Winthrop staff and I are appreciative of this 
tremendous commitment and support. 

I am proud to be writing my fifth Town Report and to be a member of 
such an outstanding learning community. The Winthrop staff is the 
best I have ever worked with; our parents are integral partners in 
the school's success; and our students continue to be responsible 
thinkers who have a strong sense of belonging to Winthrop. We are 
sincerely grateful to be the recipients of such an educationally 
supportive community. 

******** 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 
William G. Markos, Chairman 

The Trust Fund Commissioners held seven open meeting public 
sessions during the calendar year 1995. The Commissioners approved 
a request from the Historical Commission for $500 to be transferred 
from the Harold Bowen Trust Fund for a consultant to establish the 
validity of what is believed to be a Cordwainer's shop at the Wade 
House on Wood's Lane. Also approved was a transfer of $2,100 from 
the Municipal Insurance Fund for repairs to the Central Fire 
Station, which was damaged when a truck was backing into the 
building. Also approved were funds for scholarships for the Class 
of 1995 Ipswich High School graduates, including one award of 
$5,000 in memory of the late Carl A. Pescosolido, Jr., two awards 
of $2 00 each from the Eunice C. Cowles fund, and one award of $600 
from the Cornelius Thibeault Fund. The Commission also approved 
the expenditure of $3,818 from the Crane Beach Picnic Fund for 
school children. 

The Commissioners would like to thank Town Treasurer/Collector 
Virginia Cleary for her helpful assistance during the past year. 
William G. Markos was appointed by the Board of Selectmen to 
replace outgoing member Walter J. Pojasek, who served for three 
years, two of them as chairman. 

-95- 



******** 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 



This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of the 
"Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990" as published in the 
Federal Register on July 26, 1991. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, advised the public, employees, 
and job applicants that no qualified individual with a disability 
shall, by reason of such disability, be excluded from participation 
in or be denied the benefits of the services, programs, activities, 
or employment opportunities in the Town of Ipswich, or be subjected 
to discrimination by the Town. A "qualified individual with a 
disability" means an individual with a disability who, with or 
without reasonable modifications to rules, policies, or practices, 
the removal of architectural, communication, or transportation 
barriers, or the provision of auxiliary aids and services, meets 
the essential eligibility requirements for the receipt of services, 
the participation in programs or activities, and access to job 
opportunities in the Town. 

The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or office) 
as the contact to coordinate efforts to comply with this 
requirement. Inquiries should be directed to: 



Name: 
Office: 
Address : 

Phone Number: 
Hours : 



Domenic A. Badolato, Jr. 

ADA Coordinator 

Town Hall, 30 South Main Street 

Ipswich, MA 01938 

(508)356-6605 

8:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. Mondays 

8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Tues. - Thurs 

8:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon Fridays 



-96 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
Ipswich, Massachusetts 



Balance, July 1, 1994 $ 16,519.17 

Cash Received 422,643.50 

Expenditures 411,872.63 

Balance, June 30, 1995 27,290.04 



Little Neck Valuation 

Buildings and Land $ 22,683,000.00 

Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 27,290.04 

Reserve for Erosion Account 23,000.00 

Reserve for Title 5 Account 20,000.00 

Reserve for Ipswich Schools Account 22 , 352 . 30 



$ 22,775,642.34 



SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 
July 1, 1994 - June 30, 1995 

Buildings and Land Taxes $303,809.05 

Rents 118.834.45 

$422,643.50 



SCHEDULE A 

Balance, July 1, 1994 $ 16,519.17 

Cash Receipts 422 . 643 .50 

$439,162.67 
Expenditures - Schedule II 411.872.63 

$ 27,290.04 



-97- 



SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 
July 1, 1994 - June 30, 



1995 



Taxes 

♦Town of Ipswich 

Repairs and Upkeep 

♦Community Center 

*Docks 

*Split Rail Fence 

♦Playgrounds 

*Tree and Brush Cutting 

*Road Paving and Repair 

♦Maintenance 



$303,809.05 



7,980.86 
1,200.00 
4,751.80 
1,865.00 
16,815.19 
8,448.88 
2,056.97 



Other Expenses 



♦Salaries 


5,500.00 


♦Transportation 


500.00 


♦Police 


5,037.01 


♦Office Expense 


902.36 


♦Insurance 


20,100.00 


♦Meetings 


515.89 


♦Legal 


1,046.40 


♦Gift to Ipswich Schools 


25,000.00 


Abated Taxes Returned 


843.22 


♦Transfer Funds to Title 5 Account 


5.500.00 




$411,872.63 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 

Balance on hand January 1, 1995 $ 37,111.41 

Income from funds for year 1995 as follows: 

Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank 

Money Market Certificate 2 , 267 . 72 

Expenditures for the year 1995 as follows: None 

Balance on hand January 1, 1996, as follows: 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank Money Market Cert. $ 39,379.13 



-98- 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 
STATEMENT OF FUND ACTIVITY 

July 1, 1994 to June 30, 1995 



I. Book Fund and Memorial Funds 



Balance - July 1, 1994 




$32,921.82 


Contributions 




$4,862.98 


Interest Income 




$1,258.39 


Expenditures 






Books 




($4,300.95) 


Walkway 




($1,386.52) 


Engineer & Architect Fees 




($1,390.00) 


Computer Software & C. D.'s 




($1,114.29) 


125th Anniversary 




($151.79) 


Balance - June 30, 1995 


$30,699.64 


II. Ipswich Speaks Fund 






Balance - July 1, 1994 




$1,490.00 


Interest Income 




$51.80 


Balance - June 30, 1995 




$1,490.00 


III. Library Trust Fund 






Balance - July 1, 1994 




$46,423.35 


Interest Income 




$1,811.10 


Balance - June 30, 1995 






Augustine Heard Fund 


$11,674.80 




Elizabeth R. Lathrop Fund 


$1,687.05 




Adelade B. Lockhart Fund 


$831.50 




Abby L. Newman Fund 


$3,935.40 




George Spiller Fund 


$1,415.20 




Daniel Treadwell Fund 


$28,690.50 


$48,234.45 



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FY93 Chapter 90 
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NOTES 



Printed By: Town Printing, Inc., North Andover, MA 01845 
Compiled By: Jane H. Spellman 



35;M05 * 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 



III 



3 2122 00166 921 1 




VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM 
1995 DIVISION IV STATE CHAMPIONS